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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01493
 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: June 18, 1964
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: UF00028419:01493

Full Text







4MONEY TALKS-Let's keep .
it where we can speAk with it E SA.R I [
once In a whle--Trade with C COPY
your home town merchant0lC copy
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"

TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1964 NUMBER 40


Michigan Employees



End Strike Saturday


Go Back To

Work Monday

After 33 Days
Normal operation pro cedures
were resumed Monday for the first
Lime in more than a month at the
Michigan Chemical Corporation
plant here as members of the
United Mine Workers of America
ended a 33-day-old strike.
Agreement to end the strike
came Saturiday through the inter-
vention of John Andress of the
Federal Mediation and Conciliation
Service, who suggested modifica-
tions in a Company proposal first
offered a week before.
The suggested changes were ap-
proved bythe local Union and then
agreed to by management in Sat-
urday meetings. Details were iron-
ed out Sunday and workers started
to return to work on Monday, with
all workers back, on the job Wed-
nesday.
Both management and union lea-
ders declined to give details of the
final agreement.
Although more, than 60 union
members walked off their jobs at
midnight; May 12, production con-
tinued at the plant during the
strike through the use of supervi-


Ernest Lowery, Sr.

Is Taken by 'Death
-Errmst Lowery, -Sr., a.e 63, pas-,
sed away at 7`30 a.m, Tuesday in
a Panama CityS-ospital following
a lengthy illness.
Lowery had been a resident of
Pbrt St. Joe far the past 26 years,
coming here from Cross City. He
was a retired railroad man.
Mr. Lowery was a member of the
First Baptist Church.
Funeral services were held Wed-
nesday at 4:30 p.m. from the First
Baptist Church in Port St. Joe with
the Rev. William M. Green offi-
ciating.
Active pallbearers were C. R.
Saunders, W. M. Howell, G. C. Ad-
kins, C. E. Boyer, Otis Pyle and
W. T. Stafford.
Burial was in Holly Hill Ceme-
tery,
Survivors include the widow,
Mrs. Nadine Lowery; one son, Er-
nest, Jr., one daughter, Dr. Willa
Dean Lowery and two grandchil-
dren, all of Port St. Joe; three bro-
thers, Walter of Blountstown, Hor-
ace of Pensacola and Sgt. Willie L.
of Guam.


sory personnel only
The supervisory personnel came
from the Company's home office in
St. Louis, Michigan and the Port
St. Joe plant.
Michigan Chemical Corporation
installed its Port St. Joe plant in
1959, at a cost of more than 6Y%
million dollars. Last year, it had
a payroll of more than $700,000.00


and local purchases of more than
$600,000.00.
The strike, the second one to hit
the Company the past five years,
was marked by a. series of violent
acts that included cut telephone
cables, damaged power lines, tacks
on the road leading to the Com-
pany, and gunfire into the homes
of company personnel,


Ever since February, the City
of Port St. Joe has been examining
several ways to seatand air con-
dition the City Hall. Their search
began in February after the old
boiler which furnished heat for
the Municipal Building became in-
operable.
Tuesday night at the City Com-
mission meeting the Board accept-
ed bids of $2670.00 for six heating
and air conditioning units which
will be used to heat and air condi-
tion that portion of the- City Hall
now being used. The units are in-
dependent so that areas of the
City Hall may be cooled or heated
as it is used.
Successful bidders for the units
was American Standard Company
of Mobile, Alabama.
The new units will be delivered
within four to five weeks.
Controls Purchased
In other bid letting Tuesday
night, the Board approved a bid of
$770.50 per unit to provide auto-
matic controls for the sewagelift
stations on First and 16th. Streets.


New Ordinance Is
Discussed By Board
City Clerk J. B. Williams read
for the first time Tuesday night be-
fore the City Commission a new or-
dinance on crime suppression and
offenses, setting out their penal-
ties.
The new ordinance is being pre-
pared to serve as a companion or-
dinance to the new traffic code
adopted recently by the City to
update its crime and traffic viola-
tion codes and penalties.
The ordinance read was a sam-
ple ordinance from the Florida
League of Municipalities.
The ordinance will be revised
by the City Commission before it
is read again for consideration for
adoption.


Etaoin


Shrdlu
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY


~b*.


We don't know whether "Dog Days" have officially arrived by
the calendar or not. But what we do know is that this weather,
what with its heat, isn't fit for dogs or cats or humans.
But, along with the hot weather, has come some good fishing on
the river. And we want our many friends who have not tantalized us
with their large catches to know that we are grateful. The urge to
go is stronger. But the urge to earn enough to pay the grocery bill
is stronger, and if we were to know, first hand, of all those large
catches, the urge to pay the grocery bill may just take back seat.

And, while we're dwelling on the fishing bit, we have a little
suggestion to make to the county judge,
Monday morning of this week, an out-of-state group was in
Port St. Joe hunting a fishing license to go fishing on Lake Wimi-
co. They couldn't get a fishing license.
County Judge Sam Husband has moved his license agency to
the office of Earl Tom Pridgeon, which is open only from 9:00 to
5:00 and sometimes is closed during the day while Pridgeon is
out tending to business. This made it a hardship for this out-of-
state man to get his license. And we understand this has happened
to several others also.
It used to be that several places in town handled fishing li.
censes and charged a 25c fee for their trouble in writing the li-
cense. The Judge created the license agency to do away with the
fee. This was alright. but now it is sometimes a chore
to obtain a license,
We would like to suggest that the judge make the licenses
available at some place that stays open long hours, on a fee basis,
for the benefit of those who wish licenses at odd hours and still
maintain his agency with fee-free licenses available.
This would be a good service, we think.


City Asked for

More Participation
C. E. Daniell, foreman of the
County Mosquito Control program
appeared before the City Board on
Tuesday night and asked the city
to increase its contribution' to the
county-wide program.
The City was asked to increase
its contribution from the present
$5,000 a year to $6,000 a year.
For this participation, the City
receives in return, the operation
of a garbage land-fill program by
the county for disposal of Port St.
Joe garbage collection and mosqui-
to control in the city. This includes
spraying in the summer time and
construction and maintenance of
drainage ditches within the. city
limits whicA arjp used f: control
the breeding of mosquitos.
Daniell's request was approved
by the City Board to take effect in.
the next City budget which goes
into effect on October 1.,
.. ..




I~~~ ~ ~ ^S*..MM


". r


JAMES TRAWEEK

Traweek Attending
School On Fellowship
CHAPEL HILL Mr, James
Traweek f :Port St. Joe, Florida,
is atteig a Sumner Institute in
Physics High' School Teachers
being 14d at, the TJntiversity of
North (tplina, June 8 July 17.
The in' tute is supported by the
Nation ~Science Foundation.
The p.prpose of the institute is
to prese-it a new program in high
school .physics prepared by the
Physical Science Study Committee,
a national committee composed of
high school teachers, university
professors, and research scientists.
Each po.ticipant in the institute
receive a stipend plus an allow,
ance foa dependents and travel,
Traweek has been a teacher of
Physics' and Chemistry at Port St,
Joe High School, Port St. Joe, Fla.,
for the"past eight years. Traweek's
selection for the institute was
made in the basis of merit from
approximately 260 applicants, ac-
cording to Dr. Joseph W. Straley
of th:' UNC Department of Phy-
sics and director of the institute.
Thirt seven high school teach-
ers fr6io 12 states and several for-
eign a ntries are attending.

Visiting Mother
M3rs,:J. C. Odum is spending a
few days with her mother, Mrs.
D. F. Sutley in Pensacola.


City Buys Heating and


Air Conditioning Units


'~ -.4


Tax Payers League

Will Re-Organize
It was learned this week that the
old Tax Player's League of Gulf
County is being re-activated t<
offer its services in the planning o:
financial matters pertaining to the
yjon'truction of a new courthouse
for Gulf County in Port St. Joe,
The committee was formed aboul
five years ago to seek a better tax
structure for Gulf County in con
nection with school finances. The
committee at this time sought and
secured a more realistic teacher
pay scale and was inactivated af-
ter their job was done.
The committee will offer its ser-
vices to the County BIoard to work
with the county's fiscal agent,
whoever this may be, in working
out a tax structure to pay for the
new courthouse and still not be a
burden to the ,tax payer,
An organizational meeting of
the committee is expected to be
called in the next few days.

Innoculation Clinic
Set for Saturday
Chief of Police, H, W, Griffin,
announced this week thaban in-
noculation clinic for pets will be
held at the office of Dr. G. E.
Butts' Veterinarian, at the cor-
ner of First Street and Long Ave-
nue.
The clinic will be held on Sat-
urday, June 20 from 2:30 to
5:30 p.m.
Charge for the innoculation
will be $2.00 per, dog.
The innoculation liningg is be-
ing held so that pets may be
innoculated before the new city
ordinance goes into effect on
July 1 which requires, all pets
to be innoculated and registered
with th. City, City tags. niay be
obtained at the City Hall upon.
:presentation of the innoculation
certificate and payment of a
$1.00 for the first pet, 0 f r
eaph additional pet, and a max-
imum charge of $2,00, regardless
to the number of pets registered,

Dedication of Fort
Crevecoeuir June 25
The dedication of Fort Creve-
coeur will be held at St. Joseph
Beach on June 25 at 5:00 p.m. The
Gulf County Historical Commission
invites the public to attend the
erection of a 'permanent marker
of this 18th Century French Fort.
The site where this marker will
be erected is in the vicinity of
the home of H. J. Brouillette, a
descendant of the early founders
of the fort. Dr. Joseph D. Cush-
man, Department of History, Flor,
ida State University, will be the
guest speaker,

Chamber of Commerce
Will Meet Tomorrow
There will be a meeting of the
Port St. Joe Chamber of Com-
merce tomorrow night at 8:00
p.m., according to the president,
George G, Tapper,
The meeting will be held in
the Centennial Building.
At this meeting committee
members and chairmen will be
appointed to serve during the
Chamber's fiscal year.
Light refreshments will be ser-
ved at the meeting.
All members of the Chamber
and those interested in the fu-
ture of Port St. Joe are urged to
attend.

Isaac R. Hall, Sr.
Passes Away Suddenly
Isaac R. Hall, Sr., age 53 of Oak
Grove passed away at the home of
his son Wednesday at 3:30 a.m.
He is survived by a son, Isaac
R. Hall, Jr., of Oak Grove.
Funeral arrangements were not
complete at press time yesterday
afternoon and will be announced
ater. Burial will be- in Holly Hill
Cemetery.
Comforter Funeral Home will be.
n charge of arrangements.

COMMITTEE TO MEET
There will be a meeting of the
County Educational Study Com-
mittee, Thursday, June 18 at the
WVewahitchka High School at 7:00
p.m., EST.


Two cars were stolen in Port
St. Joe over the past week with
one of the automobiles recovered
before the owner knew it was gone.
According to Chief of Police H.
W. Griffin, a new Rambler sedan
was stolen from the Hutchins Mo-
tor Company last Thursday night
and was found parked near Wash-
ington High School the next morn-
ing by police. The car was returned
to Hutchins who hadn't missed the
vehicle as yet.


ington High was missing.
An alarm was put out for two
strange colored youths who had
been seen in Port St. Joe Thurs-
day afternoon. Local police also
received word Friday morning that
two colored youths had escaped
from the Florida Boys School at
Marianna. A sack containing some
clothing, which had been carired
by one of the boys was found in
the recovered automobile.
Tuesday morning of this week


June 22, at 8:30 A.M. morning ses-
sion 8:30 to 12 noon; afternoon
session, 1:30 to 4:00 p.m.
I Besides the daily supervised
games and activities under the di-
rection of Coach Floor, the swim-
ming schedule has been set as fol-
lows: Monday, Wednesday and Fri-
day morning 8:30 to 12:00.
Mrs. Laura Geddie will have the
library open on Monday, Wednes-
day and Friday afternoons, 1:30
to 4:00, and on Tuesday mornings,
8:30 to 12:00.
In addition to recreational activ-
ities, Frank Barnes will conduct a
reading laboratory-an individual-
ized reading program not remedial
in content. Mrs. Avaryee Martin
and Mrs. Willie Mae Daniell will
hold classes for pupils needing re-
medial work.


Upon recovery of the Hutchins the missing auto was found in On Monday, June 22 there will
Motor Company vehicle, it was dis- Jacksonville by Jacksonville police, be no swimming, as stated in the
covered that the, Driver's Educa- The automobile had been involved schedule above, because the time
tion car owned by the Gulf County in a hit and run accident there and will be needed to get the children
School Board and used by Wash- was picked up by police. registered and oriented.


Local Furniture Company Gets Carload of Appliances


St. Joe Furniture and Appliance Co.,
of Port St. Joe recently received its third
full carload of Kelvinator electric applianc-
es. Shown above unloading the appliances
at the AN Railroad depot are: Hozel Lev-


ins and Oris Andrews in the freight car,
John G. Blount, store manager and A. S.
Chason, ANRR freight agent. See St. Joe
Furniture's ad in this issue for savings
possible due to carload shipment savings.


New Fishing Licenses
Are Now On Sale
TALLAHASSEE Florida fresh
water fishermen are being urged
to avoid the rush and buy their
fishing licenses now. The new
1964-65 fishing licenses are avail-
able at the offices of all County
Judges and their authorized sub-
agents,
According to A. D. Aldrich, di-
rector, Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission, the new 1964-65 fish-
ing license is not required until
midnight June 30, however, they
are presently being honored by
wildlife officers. Buying the li-
cense now will prevent many fish-
ermen from embarrassment at a
later date when they decide on a
sudden fishing trip 'and find they
have no license.
License fees are:
Resident annual, $3.00; Non-
resident annual, $8.00; Non-resi-
dent 14-4ay continuous fishing,
$3.25; Non-resident 5-day contin-
uous fishing, $2.25.

Man Charged After
Running Into Pole
Fletcher Capps was charged by
local police Sunday with failing to
have his vehicle under control and
leaving the scene of an accident af-
ter his car smashed jnto a utility
pole.
According to local police, Capps
was entering the three-way inter-
section of First and Second Streets
and Long Avenue. He went to make
a left turn and turned his car too
sharply while looking for oncom-
ing traffic and hit the utility pole,
An estimated $350 damages was
suffered by his automobile.


Elementary School Summer Play


Program Gets Underway Monday


Mrs. Eula Pridgeon Honored On Her

Retirement By High School Teachers
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Pridgeon were honored recently by the
teachers of Port St. Joe High School at a fish fry at the Centennial
Building. The occasion was to honor Mrs. Pridgeon who has retired
her position as instructor of home economics at Port St. Joe High
School for many years.
The Pridgeons are shown above unwrapping an outdoor barbe-
cut grill which was presented them by the teachers as a token of
esteem and appreciation for Mrs. Pridgeon's many years of service
to the teaching profession in Port St. Joe.


Mr. Harry Herrington, Principal which includes those entering the
of the Port St. Joe Elementary first grade in September, to par-
School, invites all elementary ticipate in the summer recreational
school children, Grades 1 thru 6, program which begins on Monday,

Two Cars Stolen In City last Thursday Night;
Both Are Recovered and One Boy Caught








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida


'LU


Miss Charlotte Joan Lovelace Becomes
The Bride of Robert Earl Nedley June 13
In an impressive double ring The bride is the daughter of Mr.
ceremony ,at the St. James Episco- and Mrs. James Madison Lovelace
pal Church, Miss Charlotte Joan of Cocoa, Florida. The groom is
Lovelace became the bride of Rob- the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ivory Carl
ert Earl Nedley, Saturday, June Nedley of Port St. Joe.
13 at 4:30 p.m. with the Rev. Har- The altar was elegantly simple
ry Babbit officiating. with bouquets of white carnations


crown wit a c rcujg auuue veii.
She carried a crescent bouquet
of golden rapture roses and an-
gel feathers.
Bridesmaids were Miss Barbara
Lovelace, sister of the bride; Miss
Carla Herring, niece of the groom;
Miss Diane Jenkins and Miss Bren-
da Hammonds, cousins of the bride.
They wore gowns identical to the
Maid of Honor and also carried yel-
low roses.
Miss Vicky Richards, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Richards,
served as flower girl. She wore a
white floor length gown which haa
a cascade of ruffles down the back.
She carried a white lace basket
decorated with white satin ribbons,
lilies-of-the-valley and butterflies
from which she dropped rose pet-
als in the path of the bride. Her
tiny white crown and veil matched
those of the bridesmaids.
Tom Ford served as best man
with ushers being Harry Herring-
ton, W. L. Dawson, Charles Mynard
and William Van Buskirk. The ring
bearer was Bill Wall, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Charlie Wall.
The bride, given in marriage
by her father, looked radiant in
a slim sheath gown of rayon or-
ganza, embroidered with lilies-
of-the-valley. The diaphanous
chapel train of rayon organza
floated from the waistline. Her
elbow length veil of sheerest il-
lusion was attached to a minia-
ture crown encrusted with pearls
Sand crystal. Her cascade bouquet,


THURbSDAY, JUNE 18, WUM nd pragerrii f4in. fie JW
mar1lerg were frofted W4dding hells
with lace ribbon.
e- organist," Mrrs.7 -Cyde Fite,
presented a program of pre-nuptial
music as the guests assembled.
The bride was attended by
Miss Marian Lauder as Maid of
Honor. She was attired in a floor
length gown of blue peau de soie
which featured a midriff accent.-
ed with matching blue pearls.
Her matching headpiece was a
hw ia. A la t ull veil.


taishionat i 1ht1o fihaiaenolp
sis orchids, liillasf4hevalley,
lace leaves, and pearl hearts,
was centeft4I with a yellow
throated white cattleya orchid
on a white prayer book.
Mrs. Lovelace chose for her
daughter's wedding a dress of pink
lace and matching accessories.
Mrs. Nedley, the bridegroom's mo-
ther was attired in a dress of green
voile and beige accessories. Both
ladies had corsages of cymbidium
orchids.
Reception
Immediately following the cere-
mony a reception was held in the
Parrish House. The hall was im-
pressively decorated with spaced
palms of emerald along the walls
interspaced with tall candelabra
and bouquets of white gladiolus.
Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Nedley did all
of the decorations and Mrs. John
Dickey was in charge of the recep-
tion.
The bride's table was covered
with blue satin and overlaid with
floor length white organdy. The
five tier wedding cake, embossed
with white roses and cherubs, was
topped with a .cluster of frosted
bells, roses, and lilies-of-the-valley.
The cake was encircled with yellow
ruffles of nylon tulle. On either
side stood tall silver five branch
candelabra holding massive bou-
quets of yellow roses and snapdra-
gons and lighted tapers. Silver
compotes of nuts and mints com-
pleted the appointments. The ta-
ble stood before a white wrought
iron arch embellished with frosted
wedding bells, white satin ribbons,
and entwined with sprengerii fern.
Following the initial cutting of
the cake by the couple, it was ser-
ved by Mrs. Roy Burch and Mrs.
Robert Whittle.
Refreshments were served from
a table identical to the bride's ta-
ble, but holding a magnificent sil-
ver punch bowl filled with yellow
punch and floating wreaths of ro-


6s frozen Into t e ice, Opposilt
the punch bowl stood a white satin
bound wedding bell frame with a
lovely arrangement of yellow roses
and snapdragons. Frosted bells and
ribbons were used on each corner.
Serving at the punch bowl were
Mrs. Cletis Turner, Mrs. Maurice
Hammonds, and Mrs. John Dickey.
Floor hostesses for the event were
Mrs. Hubert Richards, Mrs. Jack
Hammock, Mrs. Terry Hinote and
Mrs. Daisy Johnson. Mrs. Ed Ram-
sey stood at the head of the re-
ceiving line. Misses Dolores Dick-
ey and Jacque Hammock served as
rice girls.
The registration table was also
covered with blue satin and over-
laid with white organdy. Miss Judy
Herring kept the bride's book be-
side a memory candle encrusted
with a spray of roses and lilies-of-
the-valley and encircled in a ruf-
fle of lacelon.
For traveling the bride chose a
sheath dress of pink silk with
matching jacket and hat and com-
plimented it with white accessor-
ies. Her corsage was the center
orchid lifted from her bouquet. ,
After their wedding trip, the
couple will reside at 703 Sixteenth
Street in Port St. Joe.
The bride is a graduate of
Wicksburg High School, Newton,
Ala., and received her B. S. degree
from Troy State College. She is
presently a member of the Port
St. Joe Elementary School faculty.
She has lived in many states in-
cluding Alabama, Florida, Mississ-
ippi, Washington and Alaska.
The bridegroom is a graduate of
Port St. Joe High School and Flor-
ida State University where he re-
ceived a B. S. degree in business
administration. He was president
of the Lambda Chi Alpha social
fraternity. He is presently employ-
ed by the St. Joe Paper Company.
Out of town guests: Mr. and
(Continued on pago 3)


-







Griner-Miller Wedding
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lee City, and Perry Business College
Grine" of Phenix City, Alabama in Columbus, Georgia. She is


announce the marriage of their
daughter, Margie Ruth to John
Lamar Miller, Jr., son of Mr.
and Mrs. John Miller of Port St.
Joe, on June 3, 1964.
The bride graduated from
Central High School in Phenix


presently employed with Phenix-
Girard Bank. -
After a wedding trip to Calla-
way Gardens, the couple will re-
side in Alabama where Mr. Mil-
ler is a senior at Auburn Uni-
versity.


Opening Times
Sun. 2:45 p.m.
Sat. 12:45 p.m.
Mon.-Fri. ----....--..... 4:45 p.m.


Tl.. AY and FRIDAY, JUNE 18 and 19

"T'E THIN RED LINE"
With JACK WARDEN

SATURDAY ONLY, JUNE 20


'P 0 OSSE

FR 0 M

HELL"

starring -
AUDIE MURPHY
and
JOHN SAXON
In Color


-- SATURDAY NIGHT LATE SHOW --







SUNDAY, MONDAY. TUESDAY, JUNE 21, 22 and 23


AN ETERNITY OF SUSPENSE


a


You'll find gifts tc, thrill every dad in our large Men's Wear Department .
Gifts that will make him "King for days to come" And your credit is always
good at COSTIN'S. Come in today while selections are still complete!


SHOP FROM THESE GIFT SUGGESTIONS
(and many more)


Men's

HAGGAR


Slacks
With or without pleats.
55% dacron, 45% wool
for cool, long wear.



8.95 to



10.95 K


Olina and Pleetway


Pajamas
Short Sleeve Knee Length

2.98


Arrow Short Sleeve

DRESS SHIRTS
Wash and wear
100% cotton
Several Colors

$5.00
White

$4.25


Genuine Leather

HICKOK BILLFOLDS

$3.95 and $5.00


HICKOK BELTS
Assorted styles and widths

$1.50 -$2.00 -$2.50

$3.00


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Straws


$3.95 and

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Short Sleeve

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STRETCH SOX
75% orlon, 25% nylon


1.00 and 1.50


Jarman and Florsheim


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SHOES


It mm


/g,


COS-TIM S


Q-~e~


W P'.1






THESE SPECIALS GOOD WEDNESDAY,
JUNE 17 TFIRU TUES., JUNE 23


FRESH SHELLED DAILY
Colored or White BLACKEYE
BUTTER BEANS PEAS
BAG 3 BAGS

49c $1.00


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BLACK
EYE
PEAS


Tender
FRYING

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POUND

19c


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FR YEARS


Lb./_


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IPAHOAN INSTANT

Potatoes


32 Servings


49c


CHEAPER NOW THAN REGULAR POTATOES!


SunIst

Lemons
29c
DOZEN


Fresh Yellow

Squash

lOc
POUND


LARGE EARS OLD FASHIONED FIELD

Corn 6 ears 39c


FRESH GROUND

Beef 3 ibs. 99c
U. S. GOOD TENDER
CLUB STEAK or

Round Steak

F"L lb. 67c

Smoked All Lean Frosty Morn
Gr o d SMOKED
Picnic Ground Sliced
ShIder Chuck Bacon
POUND POUND
29c 59c 49c
POUND
SHOP RICH'S SUPER MARKET THIS WEEK
AND SAVE CASH ... NOT STAMPS!
RICH'S IS THE ONLY HOME-OWNED and OPERATED SUPER


MARKET IN PORT ST. JOE!


, .-


We can save you CASH on your Grocery Shopping. RICH'S has
the Best Meats In Town the Freshest Produce In Town. the
most Inexpensive Groceries in Towr
We Will Work Hard to Bring You (Our Custo-
mers) MoreBargains During the Shut Down


Stokely's 14 Oz.
CATSUP
Bottle

15c


Ga. Grade 'A' LARGE
EGGS
DOZEN

39c


DETERGENT REG. 33c SIZE

TIDE




WITH $5.00 ORDER
BAMA FULL QUART

Mayonnaise

Qt. Jar 39c


Charcoal
20 Lb. Bag
98c


YOUR TOTAL WILL BE CHEAPER at RICH'S
Plus One Dozen Ga. Grade 'A' Large
EGGS--FREE
With $10.00 Order or More


Pridgeon's Boat Landing White City, Fla.
Has Everything for the Fisherman's Needs BOATS and MOTORS FOR RENT
BAIT: Red Worms, African Crawlers, Earth Worms Concrete Launching Ramp
-- Clean Rest Rooms -


PURINA
DOG CHOW


25
POUNDS
50
POUNDS


$2.59
$4.89


JIM DANDY
DOG RATION


25
POUNDS
50
POUNDS


$1.99
$3.89


1 NO. 10 GAL. PAL COOKING U


PAL 01L
WITH $5.00 ORDER


C


, ---;-- ----: - -- --~ --- -- ..._.


I I


--







Dad's day is near, so for a bigger
feast at even bigger savings, here


is


FOO


s \_J r '


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


Specials for June 18,


19 and 20


* I


DOUBLE
Grand Prize Stamps
With $5.00 Order
We Close Every

Wed. at 12:30 P.M.


GEORGIA GRADE "B" FRESH


E


RS


whola s


lb.


PbII C


SIRLOIN
STEAK


LB.
79c


Shoulder ROUND


Brisket BEEF
STEW


LB.


LB.
19c


Full Cut ROUND


LB.


STEAK 65c
Beef SHORT LB.
RIBS 29c
Fla. Grade A Baking 4 to 7 lb.


39c


BEEF


3 Ib.


99c


DOLE (Hawiian Style)
PINEAPPLE JUICE .-----46oz.
SLICED PINEAPPLE -----Tall Size, No. 211
CRUSHED PINEAPPLE -- Tall Size, No. 211
CHUNK PINEAPPLE -- Tall Size, No.211


can
Size,
Size
Can


33c
25c
25c
25c


New Improved

TIDE


2 large boxes


49c


68c


Jitney Jungle Fresh Produce STAFLO
Fresh Tender
Green Head JOBO 1 LB. CANS
Snap Beans CABBAGE 2 lbs. 11c DOG FOOD
DUBUQUE
lb. 17c VIENNAS-


MARCAL Limit 3 Please
PAPER NAPKINS Box of 80, 11c
Jitney Jungle
MAYONNAISE----- Full Quart 39c
Oak Hill
TOMATO JUICE--- -- .460z.Can 25c
TEMT 12 OZ. CAN
-- qt.jar 21c LUNCHEON MEAT -- -- 39c
DAISY FRESH
12 cans 83c 0 LEO------ 0 b.solid 12c
HEINZ
--4 cans 93c CATSUP P14 oz.btl. 19c


I -


Ih


MAXWELL HOUSE Limit 1 With $5.00 Order

COFFEE Ib. bag


BSI .- II 'I -"IRAIBP--F- sBI~ tl I ~8181~ ~P


I


ROAST, 49c


~CI-pl --ar C 3" '1


- I --~a -=Mauie


'44


HENS


(huck


. Roast








ThE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida .~ THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1964


Our Growing Forest
By JOE MAXWELL and we are starting to think of
Farm Forester our forest as replaceable agricul-
Gulf County has 327,600 acres of tural crops. This means that with
commercial forestland. This forest- proper management, our forest re-
land is the basis of one of the lar- sources can be used and replenish-
gest industries in the county and ed at the same time. It is kind of
provides a part of the income of like having your cake and eating
thousands of County residents. it too.
Our forest used to be thought However, it is important to man-
of as the only renewable natural, age timber resources properly.
resource we have. This line of Without proper management, the
thought is beginning to change previous theory is shot.


Before anything is done to a
forest, the owner should look at
the forest and ask himself, "What
does this timber need to help it
produce more wood?" The forest
stand should be measured periodi-
cally to maintain a close watch on
it to see just exactly what it does
need in order to remain a healthy,
high income producing forest.
Many landowners need help in
managing their forests. The pro-
per techniques, or practices, ap-
plied at the right time mean more
money for the landowner.
Landowners who desire to get
the most income from their forest-
land should contact the Bay/Gulf
County Farm Forester, Joe Max-


Southern Foresters


Will Meet In June
The Southern Forest Tree Im- delegates from 12 states attending.
provement Committee will hold its A portion of the 2-day meeting
22nd annual meeting June 25-26 will include a regular business
at Tallahassee, with members and session, and a field trip to Inter-
national Paper Company's South-
well. The Farm Forester may be land Experiment Forest at Bain-
contacted by calling 763-5456, or bridge, Ga.
writing P. 0. Box 1391, Panama Work at the Forest includes stu-
City. dies in the development of super-


industrial concerns dedicated to Continental Can Corporation, Sa-
the improvement of commercial vannah.
forest trees in the South, will hear Dr. Charles Driver of Interna-
progress reports from its members tonal Paper Co. and Bonninghau
sen are in charge of local arrange-
and review present research stud- ments for the meeting. The com-
ics in forest genetics, mittee will also plan details for
SFTIC officers are chairman, Dr. its general Tree Improvement Con-
Berch Henry, assistant director of ference to be held in Savannah,
the Southern Forest Experiment Georgia in 1965.
Station, Gulfport, Miss.; vice chair-
man, R. 9. Bonninghausen, Forest
Management Chief, Florida Forest o tI b I
Service, Tallahassee and secretary,
Don Cole, research forester with 0
in fort t wllqqtr#q p


sistant to diseases.
The committee, which represents
public agencies, universities, and


BUY THE FIRST TIRE AT PRICE LISTED BELOW...


Buy Now! Don't Miss This Outstanding "Limited Time" Offer


You don't ne d big feet to
stamp out a cigarettes


SIZE
6.706-15
6.70-15
6.70-15
6.70-15
7.50-14
7.50-14


g434O0t NO LIMIT GUARANTEE
is honored by thousands and thousands of
-irestone dealers and stores in the United States
and Canada.. .wherever you travel
FULL LIFETIME GUARANTEE NO' LIMIT ON MILES OR MONTHS
against defects in workmanship and ...replacements are prorated on tread
materials and road hazard injuries wearand based on Firestone pricecur.
(except repairable punctures) for the rent at time of adjustment.
life of the original tread.
Your Firestone GUARANTEE provides
protection against tire failure from 6 B -' 6li
dozens of road hazards like these Bottles Cans Curbs Chuckholes Metal Stones

ALL TIRES MOUNTED FREE

4 Fast Service by Tire Experts


Pate

223-25 MONUMENT AVENUE


s


Service


TYPE
Tubed-type Blackwall
Tubed-type Whitewall
Tubeless Blackwall
Tubeless Whitewall
Tubeless Blackwall
Tubeless Whitewall


FIRST Tire* SECOND Tire*

$14.95 $5.00


$17.95
4 17.95
$20.95
$17.95
$20.95


*PlIu tax


$5.00
$5.00
$5.00
$5.00
$5.00
SUP-R-TUF-Firestone TN,


jLlst Choose your own terms -
PAY WEEKLY, SEMI-M.ONTHLY-,
apqt)
Ch OR MONTHLY


SHOP TILL 9
Open 7 A.M. to 9 P.M. (except Sat. till 6)




D Center


PHONE 229-1291


News
In Thursday night's action, We-
wa Bank piled up 17 hits to down
Wiley's Supply 10-6. Robert Whit-
tle led the Bank team going three
for four. Griffin, Williams, Gainey
and Johnson went two for three.
Strickland, Murdock and Smith
were two for four. Charlie Norton
led the Supply team as he collect-
ed three for four. B. Wiley and
J. Wiley went two for three. The
big blow of the game was a triple
by Waring Murdock.
In the second game the Vitro
Mets took the Florida Bankers by
the score of 9-3. The Bankers were
led at the plate by Walt Dodson
(2 for 3) and Frank Dennis (2 for
4). The Mets attack was headed by
Versiga, Harper, Koller (all 2 for
3( and Ernst (2 for 4). The surprise
of the game was a two run triple
by Jake "Scoop" Koller.
In the Monday night opener the
two Ban kteams met. The Florida
Bankers out hit the Wewa team
15-10 and won the game 14-4.
Strickland, Smith and Williams led
the Wewa offense, each going 2
for 3. Davis and R. Butts had three
hits. Little and Raffield had two
each to lead Florida Bank's plate
attack. Joe Davis hit his sixth
homer of the year.
In the night cap, Vitro and Wi-
ley's went ten long innings before
the Mets went down 7-6. Hudson
and Maddox headed the Mets at-
tack going 3 for 5. Ernst, Shuford
and Moore had two hits each. Wi-
ley's offense was led by Billy Bar-
low and Bobby Wiley, each going
3 for 4. The game was pretty much
on even terms until the bottom of
the tenth inning. But Wiley's load-
ed the bases and Jimmy (the Stick)
Costin (league's number three hit-
ter) came to the plate. Tension
mounted. Everybody in the park
knew what would happen. And
"The Stick" sent the winning run
across the plate. Jake also played.
League Standings W L
Florida Bank --- 11 6
Wewa Bank 9 8
Vitro Mets ____ 8 9
Wiley's Supply 6 11


__ I







--.1 ~.~i~Z ~ .j-~ '-ri=ii~~-"-~~ ~ --.~ i*ilyglP~b~E"~ .


IT'S


IMAGINE! N'EW 'l




THE WASHER WITH THEC92wQ w


NOW *21995
ONLY/ w T


-.'''
'**'. .
________ y;
7S-
f.


K


I 1'


AN1


CARLOAD"


1 iiy
A


APPILf4CE


........-- ---- -..... ..

only the Golden Touch does so much:
Prescrubs for you "Magic Minute" Auto-
Less lint, less wear matic5Prescrubbing
Saves water, detergent mati rescru ing
Overflows dirt away
Washes I to 12 lbs. Normal and Small
No gears to wear out Load Cycles
5-Year Parts Guarantee Load cyc
Washes more vigorously
Washes everything safely Wash-Wear Cycle
"Kelvinator will repairr or replace any 3 Water Temperatures
defective drive-mechanism part for
fivs years, and any other defective Lint Filter/teach m
' prt for one year. Labor costs will bt
pai4 hby the dealer for the first year. Dispenser
KELVINATOR BRINGS YOU GREATER VALUE!
Through a program of Constant Basic Improvement, 1
Kelvinator concentrates engineering time and money to
bring you appliances that are more useful, more depend-
able and more economical to operate


COME DRESSED AS YOU ARE Bring the
kiddies and help us celebrate Kelvinator's 50th
Anniversary. Take advantage of the many sav-
ings offered during our "Cheaper By The Carload
Sale". Hurry! Hurry! Don't miss it!




KEEPS FROZEN FOODS ZERO-COLD
AND COSTS LESS TO OPERATE! '
'0,


13.1A ; KELVINATOR FOOD 1KImttR


in t.-:t il't-r test. Kelvinator
I-, i'n:-r ed able to maintain
z.ro-:ore cold at l,:ei t oper-
;-,tin, co-t' t world's largest man-
utifcturr ofl commercial ice
,-rerm ,Atinets. Kelvinator
h uicJ it; h.:-me fre.zer-r to the
s- ir: hi-,h stand.,rd3 ot perform-
an,:e and r,:L-ahiliti. You c-an
tr-t ...,ur t'r.-znn- ,ood inr.est-
n-rnr tI: K.-I.. inator.
* 3 Fail-Freezing Shelves a 1
Rerr:vable Shelf Giant Roll-
Out Basket Interior Floodlight
* Safety Signal Light Built-In
Door Loc e 5 Deep Door Shelves
a .4 rull-'.'idth Juice Can Racks


$19995 W
T
Kelvinator Brings
You Greater Value!
ic :tead of mating costly an-
nu I model change; Kelvin-
alur c,)r entrate' o,; o basic
impr,.venent bringing Ihem
C su |i.tt 3: :.,n ai they
sie IIte.) and approved Be-
.iu:e of Ihs C-i.mjnt Basic
lmpri.:.vemTnIt pro.aim. you
ire ilwiy" :u.'e.i f Irh newest
r, HI elimna :t.:r, I
_-; g .. +


Prove to yourself that it's Cheaper By ..
Carload when you purchase I '..::
from St. Joe Furniture and Ap i.: ,_
Shown above are stor manager, John.
Blount and store personnel uiib::' .
full car of 1964 Kelvinator refrigerators,


We expect Kelvinator's Zone '-5
ray Carter in our store this week end


L 0 W PRICES
FREE GIFTS TO PURCHA,-". -


W
E


S
E
R
V
1
C
E


W
H

A
T


W
E


.... .'.







ranges, freezers, automatic wash-
Snd air conditioners. John
~ a.. d his entire staff invites you in
Sthe appliance of your need, and


'- tis carldoad event.

ti~


CARLOAD


C U..


Til


In many automatic defrosting refrigerators, you'll find an so
fashioned "ice box drain" for defrost waier ul cer the cris)eUV..
But not in this Kelvinator! A special tui!. cua,-es his water
down the outside of the cabinet wt the ca,.poator pa, ; never
runs down the cabinet wall, lihas no chance to coniami a)t food.
* Giant 102-lb. Zero-Zone Freezer
S2 Freezer-Door Shelves
S4 Full-Width Shelves, 1 Adjustable -
SPorcelain Crispers *; .'s
o Handy Egg Shelf ..'
o Butter Chest
* 3 Door Shelves W T
* Magnetic Door Gaskets all 4 sides
Your best buy ... Kelvinator 50th Anniversary Values!
You get outstanding quality, dependability and economy of operation
in new Kelvinator Appliances. They are the result of 50 years of leader-
ship in home appliances, including the first successful ciectric homn e refrigerator. And
through a unique Constant Basic Improvement program, American Moetors brings you
more real value in Kelvinator appliances, just as in Rambler cars.


TERMS AS LITTLE AS .-, ~ Y ON THE


APPLIANCE OF YOUR C
FOR BEST SELECTIONS!


EARL


SALE!


$10.00


D

0
W
N



D
E

L
I
V
E


S


Any

Kelvinator

Appliance

During

This

Carload

Sale


Your best buy... Kelvinator 50th Anniversary Values!
You get outstanding quality, dependability and economy of
& operation in new Kelvinator Appliances. They are the result
5 50. of 50 years of leadership in home appliances, including the
ivt first successful electric home refrigerator. And through a
unique Constant Basic Improvement program, Americar
Motors brings you more real value in Kelvinator appliances
just as it does in Rambler cars.

ALSO OFFERED during our "Cheaper By The
Carload Sale" will be 1963 models at tremendous
savings. If you are in need of any major appli-
ance you CANNOT, we repeat, CANNOT, afford
not to shop us during this sale!


1Only


Wide!
* Big 86-lb. Zero-Zone Freezer Porcelain Crispers
* 2 Freezer Door Shelves Butter Chest
* Automatic Defrosting Refrigerator ;0 2 Door Shelve4
* Handy Egg Basket Magnetic Door Gaskets all
f ,. 4 sides
........ ....................................... ...
1 YOUR BEST BUY... KELVINATOR 50TH ANNIVERSARY VALUES
You get outstanding quality, dependability and economy of operation
in new Kelvinator Appliances. They are the result of 50 years of leader.
ship in home appliances, including the first successful electric home
refrigerator. And through a unique Constant Basic Improvement pro,
gram, American Motors brings you more real value in Kelvinator
appliances, just as in Rambler cars.


HOME OF EASY CREDIT AND LOW PRICES!


and Ar' ..
a i


).
2!J. -ic
]' : .I .i _,.


I- SALE END:;


HOME OF EASY CREDIT AND LOW PRICES!


F~-~Frfg~ -1---II rr


I g ~P-


d~IRi~a~


.:i~3rm~PnB~BI~R s I


~


ZW


CHEAPE":%Vl








WF- P R E M--- -.... -, p-'- -7HA, M "-OE

SWIFT'S PREMIUM SHORT SHANK SMORKED




A HAMS


Shank Half
Pound


39c


Whole or Butt Half
lb. 45c


"Super Right" Heavy Western Beef Special Ann Page
Rib STEAK or ROAST lb. 69c MAYONNAISE
"Super-Right" Heavy Western, 80 to 100 lb. Special! A&P Special
Whole BEEF ROUND lb. 59c SWISS CHEESE


"Super-Right" Extra Lean Special! For Cooking or Salads
Ground BEEF 5 Ibs. $1.89 WESSON OIL 1 qt., 1 pt
SPECIAL! A&P Whole or Sliced Beets or Cream Style or Whole Kernel


Golden Corn
SPECIAL! Assorted Colors Bathroom Tissue


Delsey Tissue


qt. jar 45c
Mozzarella or
6 oz. 29c


btl. 59c


71L 89c
4 rollCANS 49c



4 rolls 49c


With coupon and purchase of
Ann Page, 3 5/8 Oz. BtI.
Seasoned Salt 25c i
JAX. 6-20-64
Coupon good thru Sun., June 21


With coupon and purchase of
Lambrecht Froz. Cream, lb. 4 oz
Cheese Cake ea. 79c
N JAX. 6-20-64
Coupon good thru Sun., June 21


FRESH FRUITS and VEGETABLES
SWEET RED RIPE

WATERMELONS


69c each
California Red Ripe

STRAW BERR IES

3 pints $1.00


"REMEMBER DAD"

Father's Day
June 21


4


Prince Albert or Half & Half 14 Oz. Can

Smoking Tobacco, $1 19

SPECIAL!
JANE PARKER CREAM FILLED


COOKIES


3


Nabisco Premium
SALTINES .... lb. 29c
Nabisco Choc., lb.
Fudge Sandwich .-..... 47c
Cldanser
A-JAX ----......... 14-oz-17c
IHoise'& Garden Bomb
Hot Shot ... 13 oz. $1.39
Shortening
Snowdrift ......--- 3 lb. 65c
Valley Gold
Frozen Drinks -- 6 oz. 10c
All Flavors, Jell-o, 3 oz.
Gelatin ------------ 4 for 43c
Stdrkist Light Meat
Chunk Tuna -- 6V2 oz. 35c


Vegetable Shortening
CRISCO ..-------- 1 1
Detergent
FAB .......- lb., 4 o
Liquid Detergent, pt.,
A-JAX (10c off)
Welch's
WELCHADE ...
Gold Medal "Kitchen
FLOUR ----......... 5 11
All Flavors, qt., 14 oz
Hi-C Drinks --- 2 t
Wishbone Italian
DRESSING ......- 8
Sandwich Size
BAGGIES ---- 5.......5
ave Only Plaif Samps
. .et Fine gifts Faster
ANTIC & PACITC A COMPANY, INC.


lb., 8 oz,
Pkgs.


$1.00


Pillsbury Buttermilk
lb. 33c BISCUITS -- --8 -o 10c
Lays, 3% oz,
mz. 33c Potato Chips ----.----2 5c
12 oz. Detergent, lb. pkg,
.... Super Suds -- 2 for 49o
Laundry Detergent
qt. 37c A-JAX------ lb., 4 oz. 35c
Tested" Pepsodent
bs. 61c Tooth Brushes .....----- 59c
Z. Pepsodent White
or 69c' Tooth Paste .-- 5 oz. 69c
Pepsodent Stripe
oz. 39c Tooth Paste_ .----.._ 53c
Pillsbury Butterflake, 8.6 oz.
)'s 29c Dinner Rolls -------- 31c
Action, lb., 6 oz.
Bleach Packets .-......... 79c
Nscafe (20c off) 10 oz.
Instant Coffee --..-- $1.55
Prices in this Advertisement are
good thru Sunday, June 21


H .K. McKean, Florida Power Corp.

Vice-President, Died 'Last Wednesday


H. K. McKean, a Senior Vice Pre-
sident and member of the Board of
Directors of Florida Power Cor-
poration, died unexpectedly last
night, Wednesday, June 19, at
10:55 P.M. at the Ochsner Clinic in
New Orleans. He was 59 years old.
A native of Fort Wayne, Indiana;
from 1929 until 1946 he was Chief
Load Dispatcher for the Indianan
Service Corporation.,
McKean joined Florida Power
Corporation in 1946 as Superin-
tendent of Substation Construc-
tion and Maintenance, and in 1951
was made General Superintendent.
McKean was made a Vice Presi-
dent in August 1953 in 1959 he was
elected a Senior Vice President,
and the following year made a
member of the Board of Directors.
Under McKean's supervision were
the Production, Mechanical Engin-
eering, Electrical Design, Dispatch-
ing, Meter, Distribution, Substation
Construction and Maintenance,
Transmission Construction :and
Maintenance, and Transportation
Departments of the corporation.
McKean was known throughout
the electrical industry as an expert
in every phase of electric utility
operation and is listed in "Who's
Who in Commerce of the Industry"
and was a member of the South-
east Regional Advisory Committee


S. S, Violators


Face Prosecution
"Lawbreakers will be vigorously
prosecuted for violations of the
Social Security Act," the Panama
City District Manager of the Soc-
ial Security Administration warned
today. Mr. Carey said he had just
learned that a public accountant
and her assistant, both of Benton,
Tennessee, were convicted in Chat-
tanooga on June 2 of having com-
mitted a total of eight violations.
Miss Mable G. Lewis, the ac-
countant, was convicted on four
counts of charging fees not auth-
orized by the Social Security Ad-
ministration. These fees were
charged for performing services in
connection with applications filed
lby other persons claiming Social
Security benefits. Miss Lewis and
her assistant, Claude Hicks, were
also convicted on two counts in-
volving false information and state-
ments which they gave or caused
to be given to the Social Security
Administration. The purpose of
the false information and state-
ments was to cause Social Security
benefits to be paid to another per-
son not entitled to such payments.
"A fine of $500 or imprisonment
of one year, or both, is provided
in the Social Security Act as pos-
sible punishment for each convic-
tion of unauthorized fee charging,"
Carey said. He went on to say that
any fee' for services performed in
a:,Social. Security matter must be
approved by-the Social Security
Administration, regardless of a-
mount, if the person charging it
or receiving it is not an attorney.
"Even attorneys must obtain prior
approval. of fees exceeding cer-
tain amounts prescribed by feder-
al regulations," Jhe said,.
.Carey stressed the importance
of getting correct information from
the nearest Social Security dis-
trict office concerning these re-
gulations, which govern fees charg-
ed for assisting claimants and
regarding Social Security matters.
The conviction of Miss Lewis and
Mr. Hicks for violations involving
false information and statements
should serve as a warning to all
persons, Carey pointed out. When
intending to cause Social Security
payments to be made where none
are authorized, a conviction of
each such violation can mean as
much as a $1000.00 fine, or im-
prisonment of one year, or both,
he advised. .Any suspected irregu-
larities of this nature are quickly
and fully investigated by the Soc-
ial. Security Administration.
The Social Security office for
this area is located at 1135 Har-
rison Ave., Panama City, Florida,
(telephone 763-5331).


+0ow


510 FIFTH STREET


of the Federal Power Commis;
He was a member of the St. Pi
sburg Chamber of Commerce
the St. Petersburg Yacht Club
He is survived by his wife,
la, and a son Hugh Milo McKea
Houston, Texas. McKean live(
1517 10th Avenue North, St. Peb
brug. Funeral arrangements
in charge of the John S. Rho
Funeral Home of St. Petersb

Baptist Circle Me

With Mrs. Steven
Circle No. 4 of the First Ba]
WMS No. 1 met with Mrs. Em
Stevens in her home on McCle
Avenue Monday, June 15 for t
circle program.
The meeting was called to o]
and opened by Mrs. Myrtice Sr
reading scripture from John I
18 Mrs. L. W. Cox led in pray
After a brief business sess
Mrs. Albert Blackburn was
charge of the program. The to
"To God Be The Glory". This
gram gave information a b (
where, how and when the vari
Baptist Conventions were forn
It was enlightening to know th
things about the Baptist work.
Mrs. E. C. Calson, president
WMS No, 1 and Mrs. L. W, (
president of the WMU were gu
of Circle 4,
The meeting was closed wit:
prayer by Mrs. Cason.


Tki STAR, Part M. Ja&, rida, THURSDAY, JUNO 1A, 104


Calorie Countdown Drinks
sion.
eter- j,7
and '

n of
d at
Aers- .
are i
odes "
burg.





iory S "
S LOW-CALORIE BEVERAGES, so popular these days can now be
eian ade with a mix. Called pre-sweetened sugar-free Twist Lemonade
lheir Mix, the contents of an envelope make one qua r itof lemonade whea
d nixed with water and ice cubes.
For those who have no quarrel with calories, there is a twin-type
order of lemonade mix which is also pre-sweetened, but with sugar. Both
smith types contain Vitamin C. Both are ideal for making lemonade or a
15:1- variety of quick, inexpensive summer drinks, such as this Sparkling
Lemon Fizz:
sion, SPARKLING LEMON FIZZ
in 1 package Twist Lemonade Mix
1/3 tray ice cubes
opic, I bottle (1 pt. 12 oz.) club soda
pro- Lemon slices
ou t Empty lemonade mix into a pitcher. Add ice and club soda. 9tfr
ious until dissolved. Makes about 1 quart. Garnish with lemon slices and
med. f : rims of glasses, if desired.
these Low-Calorie Lemon Fizz made with the sugar-free lemonade mix
contains only 5 calories per 8-ounce glass.


t of
Cox,
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mThe Star Brings News of Your Neighbors


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You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

Long Ave. Baptist Church

Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
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 STERVWCE (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated


Nowt-a winning deal for you-
from the World's Durability Champion





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THE STAR'
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Prt St. Joe. Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher -
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
DIAL 227-3161 POSTOFFICE Box 308

Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 3, 1879.

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

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

The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con-
,inces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


Rights Bill May 'Bring Back "Tragic Era"
Striking down one amendment after another, the radi-
cal majority of the U. S. Senate seems headed, for a final
vote on the controversial Civil Rights bill sometime this
week. Among the changes killed, was a proposal to let the
people speak on the act through a national referendum.
With that last semblance of democratic philosophy
crumbled by the grab for personal and party political am-
bition, Senator Hiubert Humphrey has turned his thoughts
toward a means of enforcing the vast police state rules of
the bill. He wants a conference of states called to set up
means to indicate that the bill may be unenforceable, and
for'the institution of a vast socialistic program which he
thinks the law will require.
The Senator ignores the fact that his plan makes the,
states mere police agencies for the federal government,
which they are not, and that it assumes the central authori-
ties have the right and wisdom to establish the standard of
living for each individual.
A frightening similarity exists between the modern bill
and the Reconstruction Acts which were forced upon a chain-
ed South following the War Between the States. It may be
that the nation is about to see a rebirth of that "Tragic
Era."
History-minded persons remember that in the Recon-
struction Era the Southern 'states were re-admitted and then
expelled from the Union when they failed to ratify the 14th
Amendment. Military governments were established and
whites, who opposed the project, were disenfranchised.
When the reconstituted, puppet legislatures ratified the
amendment, they were re-admitted to the Union under strict
federal control.
The modern bill would subtly accomplish many of the
historical inequities. Under the law, states could be denied
federal funds, but individuals would be still required to pay
their taxes. Thus they would pay but receive nothing in a
form of disenfranchisement; individuals could be summar-
ily jailed without jury trials and the right of protest,., now
granted the Negro, effectively denied to states and individ-
uals.
Hate and bitterness were the only products of the old
Reconstruction Acts. The 'Tragic Era" left a nation and
people divided because laws were unable to solve the prob-
lems of personal feelings. The new laws could well leave
only hate, suspicion and bitterness as their legacy to a peo-
ple who truly seek a way to understanding.
-The Florida Times-Union


Self-Glory Uppermost In Minds of

Authors of So-Called Civil Rights Bill
The so-called "Civil Rights" bill has been all but passed
by the Congress ever cognizant of the fact that this is
an election year, and that there are more than just a few
Negro and other minority votes in the U. S.
We predict that it will take less than four years for the
people to realize that a bill of civil regimentation has been
foisted off on them, rather than a sweeping document that
will make all men brothers through association.
The Constitution of these United States guarantees ev-
ery man in this country the right to work for his future and
make of himself what he has the ambition and willingness
to accomplish. One forgets too easily that our Constitution
was written by Americans and not politicians seeking to fea-
ther their own nests with the voter. An unbiased author-
ship of the Constitution ihas guaranteed everyone in this
county equal rights to achieve what he can. What more
could anyone ask?
One must remember, also, that the U. S. Constitution
was written at a time when America was still "under God"
when the country was still seeking to form a union where
people could worship as they please, pursue opportunities and
to pursue their happiness. These people, many of whom
were formerly oppressed as the Negro says he now is, knew
the ingredients of freedom and happiness and wrote these
ingredients into the Constitution but were careful not
to infringe upon the inalienable rights of others in granting
one group rights.
We are not against anyone having rights Negro, In-
dian, Jew, Chinese, Japanese, or what have you even the
whites should have a few rights. But, we are strictly against
legislating how a private business should be run and whom
the proprietor will serve we are against the jeopardy of
a man's freedom from prison by a trial before judges only
we are against one man (the Attorney General) having
the final say-so of any legal matter in this nation and we
are against the legislating of social fraternization.
The next thing we know, the Supreme Court will be
ruling that a certain family of a certain race may not move
to a certain section of the nation because of an imbalance
of his race in that part of the nation.
We say that the "Civil Rights" bill is dangerous due to
the fact that is drawn up and proposed by a group of men
seeking power, re-election and to make a name for themselves
and with no thought to any good that it may do the nation.


State Health Department Says German

Measles Epidemic Is Now Subsiding


a 4


JACKSONVILLE The epidem-
ic of German measles which hit
Florida early this year appears to
be subsiding, the State Board of
Health said today. Cases reported
have dwindled from 1,160 the week
ending March 27 and 1,579 the
week ending April third the'two
highest to 161 the week ending
May 29.
In all of last year only 1,008 cas-
es were reported. So far this year
7,810 cases have been reported.
, Dr. Cdarnce M. Sharp, director
of the board's Bureau of Preven-
table. Diseases,'-said a rash !accom-
panies the disease but that the in-
fection is so mild many people do
not report it. "As a consequence,"
he said," we are fairly certain that
there have been considerably more


Ornamentals Can

Be Dangerous
By HERVEY SHARPE
University of Florida
Sending small children out to
play isn't as bad as tossing them
into a lion's den-but it can be
equally as dangerous. '
Ornamental plants are the worst
offenders.
Many parents believe in letting
infants make "oral explorations"
about the yard. It's one way for
children to learn about their en-
vironment, they say.
Yet, some plants the child may
taste are as deadly as a rattle-
snake's fangs.
A light snack of Gloriosa (climb-
ing lily) tubers has caused death
in four hours. One tiny rosary pea'
with its scarlet jacket and jet black
tip is a lethal dose. Luckily for
children the seed-coat of this cra-
beye pea is hard and impervious
to moisture. Uncracked, the seed
can be swallowed without danger.
But, one seed throughly chewed
brings sure death.
In recent years, lantana has been
blamed for the death of one child,
the illness of two others, and a skin
injury to a fourth. The death was
attributed to eating lantana ber-
ries.
Botanist Erdman West with the
Florida Agricultural ExperimentY
Stations believes this is the first
record of human poisoning assoi-
ated with lantana plants.
However, it has been known for
years that lantana can poison cat-
tle. An alkaloid called lantanine
is the killer.
Touching crushed lantana leaves
is known to cause a skin reaction-
One child made a rushed trip to
the hospital after playing by ai
clump of lantana plants. The ex-
posed skin was marked with white
splotches and reddish areas.
Lantana grows throughout the
state. In south Florida, native spe-'
cies bloom and fruit all year. Re-
lated varieties are grown in north-
ern Florida as ornamental plants.
Lantana is a shrub from three
to five feet tall. The flowers are
displayed in disk-like clusters on
long stalks. Individual flowers have
four lobes and are tubular in the
lower part. They may be creamy
white, yellow, pink, orange, or scar-
let.
The stems are bluntly square,
green or brown, and may be arm-


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CHILDREN'S LIBRARY
UAC bJFud ROOKSC


I


cases than have been reported.
"Every county has been hit but
the highest number of cases has
been reported in Dade and Orange
counties. However, the disease has
been fairly uniform throughout the
state."
Dr. Sharp said German measles
normally come in childhood and
is much less infectious than many
other childhood diseases. Those
who have had it have life-long im-
munity but more and more adults
are contracting it, he said.
He said many physicians feel
that all small children-particular-
ly girls-should be exposed to the
disease so that immunity may be
obtained.
Dr. Sharp said it is a very ser-
ious disease among women during
the first three months of pregnan-
cy, adding "There is no actual ha-
zard for the woman herself but de-
velopment of the unborn child may
be seriously imparied with develo-
ment of heart disease, cataracts
and deaf mutism. There is no vac-
ine against this type of measles.
The entire country also experi-
enced an abnormal outbreak of

ed with weak, sharp spines. Leaves
are in pairs or whorls of three.
' Lantana berries are green to
blue or black, nearly one-fourth
inch in diameter, and contain'one
bony seed.
One leaf of the oleander is re-
ported toxic enough to kill an
adult. Children have been made-
ill by carrying oleander flowers
around in their mouths while at
play.
A number of individuals have
suffered serious poisoning after
eating frankfurters roasted on ol-
eander stems. Inhaling smoke from
oleander stems is another way to
get deathly sick.
Children playing with pokeweed
use its purple berries to make
"play ink" or as "war paint". They
are safe until one youngster sug-
gests sampling the berries. Cases
of jimsonweed poisoning have been
'reported in Florida after child-
ren ate its fruit or sucked on the
flowers.
So far as known, the ligustrum
has a good record in Florida, but
in Europe a number of children
have died from eating the fruit
of this glossy privet. The hydran-
gea has at least one mark against
its name as a poisonous plant.
Most ornamentals are harmless,
but to be safe, enjoy their beauty
but not their taste. It's a good idea
to teach children to avoid putting
anything in their mouths except
food.
Even crawlers in playpens may
reach out between the bars and
fl,


Box Storage


St. Joseph's Children's Library
has many new books on its shelves
for summer reading enjoyment.
"Profiles In Courage", a young
reader's edition; baseball, myster-
ies, "The Bobbsey Twins", "Five
Little Peppers" and "The Timmie"
books and much inspirational Ca-
tholic literature in every age clas-
sification.

the disease this year. The reason
for this has not been determined.
pull in anything within reach.
Grass and most lawn weeds are
harmless, but poisonous mush-
rooms may be growing within
reach. Before leaving a toddler a-
lone in the yard be sure he's not a-
mong killer plants.


$2.99


DOMESTIC LAUNDRY

& Cleaners
417 Grace Ave. Panama City


Ir




Noa DI


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St ..Joe Hardware Co.



St. Joe Hardware Co.


enjoying your

vacation?. t


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00
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FLORIDA and PORT ST. JOE


a.
if
od]

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home for your BUSINESS and FAMILY!
Florida's sunshine has no comparison! But did you know that
Florida's best climate is its business climate? Check the facts.
Compare them with your State's industrial advantages in rela-
tion to your business or industry.
FLORIDA'S FAVORABLE TAX STRUCTURE FOR BUSINESS IS LESS THAN
HALF THAT IN AN AVERAGE OF ALL 50 STATES.
FLORIDA'S GUARANTEED FREE ENTERPRISE MANPOWER PROVIDES
THOUSANDS OF WILLING WORKERS READY FOR YOUR INDUSTRY.
.FLORIDA'S PERSONAL INCOME HAS GROWN 211% SINCE 1950.
FLORIDA BOASTS OF A 20 BILLION DOLLAR SPACE INDUSTRY AND
A GROWING 12 BILLION DOLLAR CONSUMER MARKET.
Equally Important is your own health and the happiness of your
family. Where else but in Florida can you e..pect to greet each
day with sunshine, eacn day awtn a new zest for living and
"getting things done"?


FOR MORE DETAILS ON HOW YOU CAN BECOME A PERMANENT FLORIDA RESIDENT AND BUSINESSMAN
-CONTACT MR. WENDELL JARRARD, CHAIRMAN-DIRECTOR, FLORIDA DEVELOPMENT COMMIS-
SION IN TALLAHASSEE OR THE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE OF THE COMMUNITY YOU ARE VISITING.





Florida National Bank


at PORT ST. JOE

MEMBER: Florida National Group of Banks and FDIC


_


,%Arm


THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1964


- Say You Saw It In The Star -












LETTER HEADS ENVELOPES BILL HEADS
CIRCULARS FORMS BUSINESS CARDS
BROCHURES SOCIETY PRINTING
ENGRAVING


THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.
Letterpress Printing Offset Printing Office Supplies


TV9e STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida


NEED
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SPACE


Then send your winter things to us
to be expertly cleaned and safely
stored You'll gain valuable closet
area .ll through the summer and
be assured of complete protection
for your garments.


IV


S '.: ,.* ..







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VoY USDA GOOD
ROUND or RIB
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Pound
TREAT DAD TO BEEF
STEAK ON HIS SPECIAL
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USDA GOOD MATURE BEEF SIRLOIN

STEAKS
POUND


FRESH,


HOME GROWN


BUTTER
BBEANttI^ f SS


2


Ibs.


Delightfully Dew-licious
RED, RIPE, WATER-

MELON
EACH
Fresh, Crisp, Colorful 4
TEXAS GROWN

CARROTS


Lb. Cello


2 For


Hunt's Tomato-46 Oz. Cans
JUICE 3 cans 99c
Jack & Beanstalk Whole Vert
Pak. No. 303 Cans
BEANS 3 cans 99c
Delsey Asstd.-2 Roll Pkg.
TISSUE 2 rolls 25c
Reg., Jr., Super'
- KOTEX, 12's _- 39c
Kleenex Facial 300 Ct.
TISSUE -pkg. 49c
Kleenex 2 Roll Pkg.
TOWELS pkg. 39c
Delsey White 4 Roll Pkg.
S TISSUE, 300 ct. 19c


MINUTE MAID
FROZEN


LEMONADE
6 OUNCE CAN
LEMONADE IS A THIRST QUENCHING
SUMMER SIPPING SENSATION


TOASTY TREET


TOASTY STREET f
FROZE EN

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100Z. PACKAGE
PRIDE 0' DIXIE PINK
SALMON 3 CANS
SOUTHERN CHOICE FRUIT i


DRINKS


V2 GAL.
4UGS


Pard Dog 16 Oz. Cans
FOOD --- 3cans 49c

Black 4 Oz. Pkg.
PEPPER pkg. 39c
"Black 8 Oz. Pkg.
PEPPER pkg. 75c
Hickory Smoked
SALT 3 oz. 29c
Garlic
SALT -- 3 oz. 27c

17 -7- --a


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IVE FLOUR
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10 LB.
BAG
LIMIT: 1 BAG
WITH ORDER


USDA Good MATURE BEEF

shoulder roast Ib 53c


SUNNYLAND ALL MEAT

bologna 1 Ilb. pkg. 49c


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USDA GOOD MATURE BEEF
BRISK ET

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BLADE CUT CHUCK

ROAST
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PLYMOUTH BRAND

ICE


CREAM


12 gal. ctns.


FREE

350 EXTRA

S&H Green Stamps
WITH SPECIALS IMMEDIATELY BELOW


Aqua Velva
SHAVING
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87c


Rise Shaving
CREAM
Reg. or Menthol
79c


Williams Lectric Lady Leslie
^^ S HS A SV E CDP A1N T i'S
3 ozs. 4 Pair
79c $1.00
Aunt eemim Luzianne
FLOUR TEA
5 Lb. Bag 4 Oz. Pkg.
53c 39c
Holloway House 3 Lb. Pkg.
Frozen Pizza Yellow Onions
16 Ounces Y At Reg. Price
794
USDA INSPECTED FRESH GROUND
BEEIF 3 Pound Package
AT REGULAR PRICE


SAVE

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REDEEMABLE FOR VALUABLE GREEN STAMP
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Tomatoes

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We
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The meeting came to oft"er a
Minutes of mT 69:00 A.M. The Clerk opened thie
meeting with prayer.
GULF COUNTY COMMISSION The minutes of May 4th, 25Th
and 29 were read, approved andi
Wewahitchka, Florida man, Walter Graham, A. J. Strick- adopted. .
June 9, 1964 land, S. C. Player and Leo Ken- The Chairman asked th Attor-
The Board of County Commis- nedy. The Clerk, Sheriff, Attorney, ney if the Bogd- of Cou"W Cont-
sioners of Gulf County, Florida., Road Superintendent, Civil Defense missioners ofGTrlf Cody caf le-
met this date in regular session Director, Mosquito Control Super. gally hold its- meetings here inl the
with the following members pre- visor, and Max W. Kilbourn were Counrthouse at \V%'wahtchka since
sent: James G. McDaniel, Chair- also present. the Board, at its specPil meeting
of May 29th, 1964,. declared the
city of Porf St, Joe the County Seat
because of the' results of thie Spec-
NEED A PLUMBER? ial Referendum ldctioni held on
NEED A PLUMBER? May 26th, 1964. TIth attorney advis-
CALL BEAMAN d that it is legal f6r the Conty to
CALL SEAMAN continue holdifng- ifs 'official meet-
Plumbing Installation Replirb ings at the Courthouse in Wewa-
S' hitchka until such time a new
Contrnoc Work A pclalty Courthouse and Jail is construct-
Spc(lt ed in the City of Port St. Joe.
Ants for Mr. Kenneth E. Atkins, repre-
senting Pierce, Welburn, Murphy,
Brand Name Plumbing Fixtures Inc., of Jacksonville, Florida, ap-
.--C~,ALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATIE- peared before the Board and stated
that his firm is a Financial Advis-
ory for Municipalities, Counties,
TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO SERVE YOU State and Public Authorities. He
stated that he has information that
the Gulf County is anticipating a
BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE building programin Port St. Joe
and that his company offers its ser-
1107_ G.O AL vices as the County's Fiscal Agent.
1107 GAIRION AV, PHONB BAll 7141 After lengthy discussion, the Chair-
man asked the Attorney if the
Board can employ a Fiscal Agent
at this time. The Attorney advised
that the Board can employ a Fis-
FIDR T BAPTIST U cal Agent at this time and that
I BAPTIT CHURCH the law does not provide the Coun-
ty Tdvertise for this type service,
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Pastor however, the Board may adver-
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 A.M. further discussion, there was a mo-
0 tion by Commissioner Graham, se-
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M. conded by Commissioner Strick.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ---------6:15 P.M. land, and unanimously carried that
........... the County advertise for bids to be
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 P.M. recieved for a Fiscal Agent to han-
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday)--- 7:30 P.M. dle the fnanial program n the
.... matter of the construction of a new
Courthouse and Jail, bids to be re
"Come and Worship God With Us" ceived until June 23, 1904, at 6:30
P.M., CST.
D Willa Dean Lowerv M D.


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

Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
Church School 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) 7:30 P.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship 6:00 P.M.



RAY'S TRIM SHOP
RAY L. BRANT


Phone 217-4431


EXPERT SAW FILING -
FURNITURE and AUTO UPHOLSTERING
SHARPEN KNIVES, SCISSORS, ETC.









.I, .














Drink at least three glasses of
cold, refreshing milk every day.
Each glass will provide you with
extra energy. You need milk I


Homogenized Milk, Rich
Buttermilk, Non-fat Milk,
Low-fat Milk, Chocolate Milk 0
Butter, Eggs, Oleo, Fruit
Juices.

Pick up these fine Borden's Dairy
Products at your favorite Super
Market or call us, collect, for home
delivery.
jff^


Harden's


Gulf County Health Officer, ap-
peared before the Board nd 44 re-
sented her budget for the 10965
year that begins July I, 19064,
Dr. Lowery stated that her bud-
get included an increase in salary
for each member of the Gulf Coun-
ty Health Department as set up by
te Flri4da Merit System and that
ifthe Boar4 apprvyed the increases
as set out in the proposed budget,
that it will be necessary to do so qt
an early date ins order that the
Comptroller 6f the state of Florida,
can be notified before Jjly ., 58,4.
After discussion, the BoaN prdbkT?
o tbig matter tabled at this time
in order that the goarid rm4y hold
a work ge.Wion opn te ftire% Coun-
ty Budget for the newt fiscal YeaT.
The Chairman announce4 ttt tWe
Board will hold a work session on
thg budget at 6:30 P.M., June 15.
Mr. Pop rtin presented a pe-
tition with the ig4nr. of 116
Highland View itizePs tte repq
requesting the County t0 grao
Mr. Martin a franchise lay a
Natural Gas System in Highland
View. The Chairman requested the
Attorney to advise the Board as to
its duties in this matter. The At.
torery asked that he be given time
to cheek ft jlaw on this question.
The Board eatep ipto a dis-
cussion with reference Oo


BORDEN DAIRY PRODUCTS

Dial 639-23856 Wewahitchka, FIa.


remaining if tha Welfare Budget. purchase of voting machines. Corn
The Cleric informed that said ac- missioner Strickland stated that he
count had a balance of $476.75; wanted the County to purchase vot
that there were five months to op- ing machines for at least all the
rate before the new fiscal year; large precincts; that this question
that the present Indigent Roil as was voted on by the people of Gulf
paid last month is $787.00 and that County and' the majority of those
a number of Hospital Bills have voting wanted voting machines, but
been presented for paying at this that the Board did not purchase
meeting. After discussion, the the machines at that time because
Board directed the Clerk to con- of the money involved, but that
tinue making, checks for all Indi- the Board should certainly consi
gent Clients; that after the regular der the purchase of voting ma
funds have been exhausted, to chines at the time the next budget
make the payments from conting- is adopted.
uency funds. Commissioner Graham discussed
The Board then voted to add the the need to extend Maddox Street
following names to the Indigent in Oak Grove one additional block;
Roll: that this extension is badly needed
Earl Boone $15.00 tc help the traffic and also to drain
Eula Rogers $15.00 that area. Whereupon ,there was
Alice Darley $15.00 a motion by Commissioner Graham,
Sophronia Bishop 15.00 seconded by Commissioner Ken-
Curtis Jbhnson 15.00 nedy and duly carried that the
The Board approved payment County contact the land owners to
in the amount of $30.53 to the We- determine whether or not the right
wa Recall Drugs, representing me- of way can be obtained for the
dicine for Mrs. Ruthie Batson. extension of Maddox Street.
The Farm Agent presented his Mrs. Juanita L. Stokes offered
monthly report and the same was the County a 20 foot alley across
ordered field, her property at Stokes' Dead Lakes
The Sheriff reported that he has Camp Subdivision, to be used by
appointed Mr. James C. Graves as the County and public for access
Deputy Sheriff of Gulf County, to the Sanitary Landfill Area of
Florida Bond not field at this time. said Subdivision. The County voted
The Sheriff reported that he has to accept her offer.
appointed the following named Commissioner Strickland discus-
men as Special Deputy Sheriffs' sed the possibility of the County
for Guard Duty in the area describ- securing an easement through
ed in their bonds, to-wit: premises Washington Branch for a drainage
known as Michigan Chemical Cor- project. He stated that J. T. Mc-
poration, Industrial Road, Gulf Neill has refused to grant the ease-
County, Florida, pursuant to Sec- meant because the State Road De-
tion 30.09 (4)-C., to-wit: Jake J. apartment will not agree to return
Hysmith, Harvey Watson, William a ditch easement to him that will
E. Whittington, Edward Ellis not be required if the Washington
Knight, and Herman F. McCalvin. Branch easement is given. He urg
Each of the above Deputy Sher- ed the Board to make every effort
iffs' presented a bond in the a- to secure this easement and con
mount of $1,000,00 and the same tinue the drainage project.
was dul approved, Commissioner Player asked if
The Honorable W, Fred Turner County equipment had damaged
Attorney appointed by the Court the Boat Basin at the Canal in
to represent defendants L. Pits and Highland View. The Road Super-
Florida Supreme Court in the Con- intendent said that Road Depart-
viction and death sentence, pre ment equipment did the damage
sented his petition requesting pay- of which Commissioner Player was
ment for his services in said cases speaking.
in the amount of $500.00 each, Commissioner Kennedy urged
said petition having here to fQre the Board to extend North Garri-
been approved by the Court he son Avenue if the right of way was
Clerk informed the Board that thq available.
Fine and Forfeiture Budget did The Attorney announced that he
not providefor payment of thi as now made a study of the law
bill. After being advised by the with reference to Dan Martin's re-
Attorney, the Board directed the quest for a franchise to lay a nat-
Clerk to pay Mr. Turner $1,000 as ural gas system in Highland View.
per the petitions. He stated that the law provides A
Max W. Kilbourn reported that method for the County to grants a
the Beacon r h td the nyo
the Beaons en ake Copi franchise, but not an exclusive
completed its tentative plans Hir franchise. He said that the peti
a public Park at the Beacon Hill tion by Mr. Martin was inadequate;
lighthouse property; that said that he should have presented an
plans are .ow in the ands of the application, plans of construction,
State Park n oard who i srsistine area to be served and a bond. He
the Committee byprepaing the then advised the Board that no ae
plans required by the ni tion could be taken on the petition
States Government before they wil and request of Mr. Martin in its
release tie _e to0 e County. present form,
Norman P, Grogs, Architept r- All layrgUls for the month of
ported that he had no drawings to May werappr ved and ratified as
present at this time; that he has pai. All bills were presented, ex-
been making, a study of the Port amined, approved and ordered
St. Joe area which will be helpful aine arove an ordered
n t e @1 o site. He ps paid.
he ylra t e. wi l te There being no further business,
Board at eny tmie su. any the meeting djourned.
problem in comnntion with te ATTEST;
building program, George Y. Core, Clerk
R. H. ElIzey presented each James G. McDaniel, Chairman
member of the Board a map of the
City of Port St. Joe and stated -
that the map would be helpful to READ THE CLASSIFIEDS
the Board in the selection of the READ THE CLASSIFIEDS
grpter site for the New Courthouse
The aoard discussed the 4 pls1e


l@TIC9E OF TAX SALE
*Notice is hereby given that on the 29th day of June 1964, at the
front door of the City Hall City of Port St. Jo, State of Florida, tax
;ale certificates will be sold on the following described lnd to pay
the amount due for taxes herein set opposite the same, together with
all costs of such sale and all advertising,
ASSESSED OWNER Lot loe c Ady, Total
. Bowlin 6 11 ,50 $30I.W
ynob Deyvelopment Co. 5 18 .50 4.58
William LSmitb 17 36 .50 44.69
. A. Walker S % of 2 and 4 42 .50 7.30
Wyokg peevelopment Co. -----,- and 14 43 .50 7.30
Ts. Vep X Bates 47 .50 34.49
Gene Duren 1 .58
obert Bryant ..and 100 .6
FrankBeton Q and 32 1006
.C. J. Rob 2 1009 :5 .
Claude Jonso 9 00 .0 8.6
0-m and Ida Bell BRiy .... 2 0 1.
Frgeemn Robinson 24 1015 0
Dors Bose 1016 .50 27.9
Andrew Grang 8 and W% 1 1016 .50 3.22
John W. Whitfley O W.% 10 0 .18
.Edward Lee Bolden 31 1018 .50 13.8
Norman McDonald 23 A .50 1.86
Ella Mae Lowery N25' of B .50 1.86
Jerry Gainer 12 .0 5.26
Nero Hopps- _- 2 B .50 1.54
PERSONAL PROPERTY
Bildwel Supply Co. -- .50 68.48
Alma Lee Bryant Beauty Shop 3.22
Floyd Chevrolet Co. ,0 3449
Gulf Coast Laundries, Inc. .50 34.49
Dr, Wesley Grace .50 7.30
Kennedy Electric & Refrigeration Service .50 24.97
Murdock's Radio & TV Sales Service .50 3.22
Phillip's "66" Senrice Station, Hwy. 98 .50 16.82
J. B. WHLLIAM,
City Treasurer and Collector 4t
City of Port St. Joe, Florida 6-$


Save On Your Water Bill!

and Keep Your Yard Green All Summer

With An AMERICA'S BEST



WATER PUMP


V3 hp. pump installed complete with well
(Plus Electrical Connections)




Ward Electric Service
Phone 227-3316 517 First Street


THE STAlR, Port St. Joe, Florida



GOODSON'S

RADIO and TV REPAIR

Admiral Emerson DuMont
Radio TV Stereo Air Conditioners
ANTENNA SYSTEMS, GOOD USED TV's $35.00 up
SERVICE CALLS $3.00

Phone 7-3251 or 7-3911 Day or Nite
DAY or NIGHT
317 REID AVENUE
(Next Door To Telegraph Office)
Your Satisfaction Is Our Business -



The Star Brings News of Your Neighbors

PANAMA CITY

BUSINESS DIRECTORY *


JIARLEY-DAVIDSON MOTORCYCLES -
SIX SENSATIONAL
MODELS FOR N--ffi
YOUR RIDING iil!_i,'ll
PLEASURE l
See us for new and '
used motorcycles or motor scooters.
We offer low down payments and
easy terms to fit your pocketbook.
"FOR INFORMATION CALL"
GULF COAST Harley-Davidson
1418 Harrison Ave. SU 5-6363

RUG CLEANING
9 by 12 Rugs, $5.00
CASH AND CARRY
Dyeing Spot Removal
FLOORMASTER RUGATERIA
3425 E. Hwy. 98 PO 3-1545

CATHERINE'S SHOP
First Quality Fabric
Patterns Notions
See Our Spring Hats
2817 E. 5th St. SU 5-6091

ELLIS MUSIC CO.
HAMMOND ORGANS
Story & Clark Pianos
Guitars, Musical Instruments
SHEET MUSIC, INSTRUCTIONS
314 Harrison Ave. 763-2611


VOLKSWAGEN
SALES and SERVICE
704 West 15th Street
Phone 763.5495


BONDY'S RAMBLER
SALES AND SERVICE ON
Rambler Renault M.G.
Austin Healy
Repairs on all imports
1026 Harrison Ave. Ph. 763-4678


BOB'S TOP SHOP
Auto Interiors a Specialty
Complete furniture upholstery
Truck, Tractor Seats Repaired
2135 Hwy. 98 East PO 3-1683


M &S
TERMITE & PEST CONTROL, Inc.
HOME OWNED SINCE 1943
"Don't let your pests rest-
put M&S to the test"
HOME COMMERCIAL
RESIDENTIAL
for free inspection call SU 54733


LETTER HEAD ENVE.LOPES BILL HEADS
CIRCULARS FORMS BUSINESS CARDS
BROCHURES SOCIETY PRINTING
ENGRAVING


THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.
Letterpresp Printing Offset Printing Office Supplie"


AMERICAN SCHOOLS
Train Your Pharmacist to
Use the Medicines of all the
World for you!
American skills apq knowledge to
but our pharmacists are trained in
The vital ingredients of your pres-
criptions and medicines come from
the far corners of all the world .
help you,


SMITH'S PHARMACY


Phone 227-5111


2 Registered Pharmacists on duty
Drive-In Window At Rear


1_ 1


602 Garrison Ave.






































/ ,


Lovelace-Nedley
(Continued From Page 2)
Mrs. Cletis Turner, Bertha Mae
Capps, Mrs. Lula E. Jenkins, Mrs.
Vera Powell, Mrs. Maurice Ham-
monds, Ralph Hammonds of Mont-
gomery, Ala.; Mr. and Mrs. Rodman
Porter, Mrs. Elsie Vaughn, Hoyt
Vaughn, Patrica Vaughn, Earl Dug-


gar of Apalachicola; Mr. and Mrs.
Douglas Nail, Mr. and Mrs. Danny
Strickland, Mr .and Mrs. Johnny
Nall of Jacksonville; Mrs. Flora
Blackmon, Mrs. Lee Housten of
Panama City; Mrs. Melba Putnam,
Gregory Putnam of Bradenton and
Mrs. Roy Blackshear of Columbia,
Alabama.


ThE STAR, Port St. Joe, rforida


THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1964


Engagement Announced


Mr: and Mrs. C. P. Etheridge proudly announce the engagement
of their. neice, Clara Annette Miley to Lewis H. Rogers, son of Mrs.
Eula Rogers of Highland View. Mr. Rogers is stationed at the Naval
Air Station in Jacksonville.
Plans of the wedding will be announced at a later date.

*Circle *eets With WSCS benediction. The next meet-
Circle Meets With ing will be in the home of Mrs.


Mrs. C. L. Costin
The Dorane Lowman Circle of
the Woman's Society of Christian
Service met Monday, June 15, at
the home of Mrs. C. L. Costin with
Mrs. Roy Gibson, Sr., presiding.
Six members and one visitor, the
president, Mrs. Ralph Swatts, Sr.,
were present.
Scripture from Acts 1:1-14 was
read by Mrs. Swatts. Meditation
was led by Miss Carrie Gibson.
Others taking part on the program
were: Mrs. Ivey Williams and Mrs.
ioy Gibson,
i Mrs. Williams was appointed so-
cial service chairman.
Delicious refreshments were ser-
-ved by-the- hostess. .- .
The meeting was closed with the


Otto Anderson.

Long Ave. Circle

Meets At Church
Circle No. 6 of the Long Avenue
BRntistp WMT met at h the chul,h


Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Fredrick
Daugherty of 528 7th Street an-
nounce the birth of a daughter,
Bernice Louise on June 5.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lolley
Smith of Duval St., announce the,
birth of a son, Mark on June 8.
,Mr. and Mrs. Billy Joe Sweazy,
615 Maddox St., announce the birth
of a son, Michael Eldon on June 8.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wyatt Land,
Sr., 813 Nottingham Drive, Panama
City announce the birth of a baby
boy, Otis David on June 12.
Mr. and Mrs. David Michael Mc-
Kenzie announce the birth of a
baby girl, Leah Jeannine on June
13.
Colored Births
Mr. and Mrs. Roosevelt Beard,
181-A Ave. E announce the birth
of a daughter on June 15.
Mr. and Mrs. Orlando Hogans
Sheffield, 318 Ave. D, announce
the birth of a baby girl, Phyllis on
June 5.
(All births occurred at the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.)

FRODERMAN ELECTED NEW
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE PRES.
Edward Froderman was named
president at the Christian Science
Annual meeting in Boston, June 8.
Several thousand members tra-
veled to attend the meeting, held
in the Mother Church, The First
Church of Christ, Scientist.
The new president, Mr. Froder-
man, was once vice-president of a
Chicago bank, but resigned 15
years ago to enter the public prac-
tice of Christian Science healing.
He is currently a Trustee of The


a ng, Je 8 Christian Science Publishing So-
Monday night, June 8. e
Mrs. Danny Maddox opened the
meeting with prayer, present were: Mrs. Keith Ward,
The program, "Awakening Bra- Mrs. Theo Johnson, Mrs. Clyde
zil, A Challenge to Advance", was White, Mrs. Cecilrott and Mrs. Edwin Pet-
presented by the following mem- ers.
bers: Mrs. David Jenkins,., Mrs. The meeting was closed with a
Danny Maddox, Mrs. Joe Fortner, prayer.
Mrs. Charles Marshall, Mrs. Billy Delicious refreshments'were ser-
Norris and Mrs. Gary Manz. ved by Mrs. Tony Peterman and
A new member, rs. Edward Ram- Mrs. Billy Norris.
sey, was welcomed. Other members


We Have Just Received for

FATHER'S DAY



"English Leather"


Toiletries for Men

SPECIAL-- "Seconds" Bath Towels, Face Towels,
Wash Cloths and Terry Cloth by the Yard.

SMITH'S PHARMACY
2 Registered Pharmacists on duty


Phone 227-5111


St. Joe Natural



Gas Co. Inc.


Announces



Bargin Sale Event


to Natural Gas Users Only!


7 Models of




Magic Che




Ranges



NOW GOING AT COST

For 30 Days Only

Starting June 18 to July 18


Factory to You Prices


Drive-in Window At Rear


actso*.


ii ~-~ --








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, J lh6 i 19
4


STO


Dianne Hanrion Lea
On Tour of Europe


There a reMfew.awand Itdv&r hlad 6. pleM ema



-In the omMay'hftia rea, e lthscb-md a e ri&
o Aprua~lsBA rag omfudwe Iy de aharmdt
nelogamethea bk loaflme
The eppousuDwb
%huldl e st a aw high, te isrnwrA r error,
sotime fre mcmsecad fcSu
ThaWOwhythe Meabsofthi ean, the einiteMh
ae alpeeMsdonals WI&ha hackwgof Irhhoaie uteq
uumea&d unywkm
That's w;y, when theprmre is M, etya repeal will qielces
d lateligeneM to pride the life-giviug m fedl ea& &
wB in biggest game Man ePr


BUZZETT'S DRUG STORE


Plenty of Free Parking


Classified .Ads


FOR SALE: Coca-Cola vending ma-
chine. Handles small bottles.
Good operating condition. $45.00.
Jolly Golf Fun Center, Mexico
Beach. 2tc-6-11
FOR SALE: 4 bedroom house on
two lots. 405 Woodward Ave.,
Port St. Joe. FHA loan available.
$300 down payment. Payments ap-
proximately $64 monthly. Total
cost $9,700. Seller. will pay FHA fi-
nancing charges. Occupancy im-
mediately. Call 227-4531, Port St.-
Joe, or Ben Dickens, 385-1015, Tal-
lahassee. tfc-5-14
FOR SALE: At WhitdeCity. 2 bed-
room block house. Excellent con-
dition. 2 new utility houses, double
steel carport on big lots. Priced to
sell at $8,500.0. Phone 229-2428. t(c


FOR SALE: Two bedroom house.
with ektra cabinets,, extra closets
and storage area. Built in attic fan
and heater. Ceramic tile bath. Out-
-side barbecue pit. Large table. 513
10th St. Phone 227-4696. tfc-5-14
-FOR SALE: By owner. 3 bedroom
masonry home. Located on Mar-
vin Ave. Phone 227-2336. 8tc-5-4
FOR SALE: Adding machine paper.
Package of 3 rolls, 70c. The Star,
227-3161.
FOR SALE: Legal ruled pads. 25c
each. The Star. 227-3161.
OFFICE SUPPLIES: Typing paper,
rag content bond, all sizes. On-
ionskin, manuscript covers, carbon
paper, clips, fasteners, file folders.
Everything for the office. The Star,
227-3161.
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom trailer, 10'
x50' Pacemaker. $66.14 mo. pmts.
Low equity. Call 229-2597. tfc-
FOR SALE: Office machine ribbons
for all popular machines. $1.00
The Star. Phone 227-3161.
FOR SALE or RENT: Business and
residential property. Located at
White City. Phone 229-2570 or write
owner; Mrs. Lois Harper, Rt. 1, We-
wahitchka. 4tc-6-11
FOR SALE or RENT: 2 bedroom
concrete block house on 9th St.
Terms available. See C. G. Costin,
Jr. tfc-6-11.
FOR RENT or SALE: Large 3 bed-
room house. Furnished or un-
furnished. On 1st St., St. Joe Beach.
,J. D. Clark. 227-7771. te
FOR SALE: 2 registered German
Shepherd puppies. $35.00 ea. See
or call David Rich, 227-2522 or
229-1145. 3tc-6-18
FOR SALE: Nice 2 bedroom house
on 2 lots at Beacon HilL Call
229-3741 after 5 p.m. 3t-6-10,
WILL TRADE: Attention trailer,
owners. Will trade $1200 equity*
in home and furniture for house
trailer of equal value. Move in and:
take up payments. Come by 1305
Woodward Ave, City. 3tp-6-18'
FOR SALE: 1963 Dodge V-8, 4-dr.,
pickup. Radio, heater, air condi:"
tioned. $400 equity and assume
payments of $60 per mo. See BilL-
Rich or call 229-2421.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom insulated
home with carport and oversize.
garage. On corner lot. Close to
school and park. 1001 Marvin Ave.
Phone 227-8576. 4tc-6-18:
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house on
Long Avenue between 6th and
7th Streets. Resonably priced. For'
further information call 229-1741.
FOR RENT: House at 214 7th St.
$, $40.00 month. Call 227-7846. 4t
FO R! IRE Ni d bedroi" i4 o1e, ,on-
Long Avenue.. $45 per mo. Fiank
Hannon, Real Estate Agent, Phone
227 ; ( ,. 1 ; 1 ; tfc-6-18
FOR RENT: 10th St., 5 room house,
unfurnished, $35 mo. 10th St., 2
bedroom house furnished. $35 mo.
Long Ave., 5 room unfurnished
house, $40 mo. See Mrs. Nora Du-
ren, Phone 227-5471 or phone 229-
2941. 2c-1-16


Phone 227.3371


FOR RENT: Unfurnished large 2
bedroom house. Fenced back
yard. Nice 'neighbors. Phone 227-
8536'. tfc-6-3
FOR- RENTi 2 bedroom house at
i 07.M iument Ae. For inform.
tion call 227-5471, or 229-2941. tfic
FOR e' 'One 2-bedroom furnish-
td apnap ent. One 2-bedroom
tV44risd .it apt Two 1-bedroom
tsfeslInished. Smith's Phar-
ftsc, AbK 227-5111.


%'OR 0R,! First floor 2 bedroom
un urki s'd apartment. 228%
7th St. Plite 227-7761. tfM-11
FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
mnent. Couple only. 1621 Monu-
ment Ave, Phone 227-7641 or 227-
32 4. tf
FOR RENT: 2, bedroom upstairs
apartment. Nice ly furnished.
Close to town. Call Mrs. Hubert
Brinson., Phone 229-4171.
FOR RENT: First floor 2 bedroom
ungari4ushed apartment. 228%
7th Ptrpet. Phone 227-7761. tfc
FQR RENT; One bedroom and pri-
vbte bath available June 11. 528
corner q f Sixth St. and Woodward
Ave. 2tp-6-11
FOR'RENT: Upstairs furnished ap-
artment. 1505 Monument Ave.,
Phone ,M;4770. tfc
FOR-RE1NT: spacious three bedrm
home at 609 Garrison Ave. Con.
-venient to town and schools. Large
yard area. Quiet neighborhood.
Call 229-3431. tfc-5-7
WOOD WORKS Screen doors,
*"picture frames, cabinets, kitchen
sinks made to order. P. G. Hart,
Phone 644223. tfc-2-13
WANTED: Short order cook. No
phone calls. Apply at Daisy
Queen. tfc-4-16
HELP ,WANTED: Male or female.
Canvassing door to door for city
directory information. Clear hand-
writing, good spelling essential.
Guaranteed salary plus bonus for
extra efofrt. Permanent position if
free to travel. Contact D. J. Brack-
in, R. L. Polk & Co., 116 Monument
Ave., Room 8, Friday, from 9 to
12. Itp
TOP'SALESMAN WANTED
International Life, a member of
the famous MacArthur group needs
one good salesman who wants to
make at least $8,00 per year, for
Port St. Joe and vicinity.
. The man selected will be given a
complete" fine of Guaranteed Re-
newable eH-alth and Life Coverages
nd* full training.
0. D not apply unless you are neat,
'Weonet- and have-the sincere desire
to;,earn above the average income.
This is the best Insurance guaran-
tee'in 'Fla. Call Mr. Johnson in Tal-
1lhassee -385-3618 or write P. 0.
Box 3576 MSS, Tallahassee. -4t-5-28
6ilkii?; Your MAYFLOWER
S: 'its near as your telephone.
0lll, SURPLUS SALES
-F S 0SaOE, across from the Post
0ffice-.ocal and Long Distance
MovinAgtk ee Estimates.
.JNCLMMED REPAIRS: We have
3. Singer Sewing Machines that
vere' unclaimed. Pay repair bill
14.63;. 'liHese maclings tare in ex-
ellent -shape. Write Service Man-
ger Vogue Sewing Center, 404 E.
Wright-St, Pensacola, Fla. 8tc-5-28
ALCTIOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
'eVY Wednesday night, 8 p.m.
t Parish House, 309% 6th St. Port
Si j.;oe, rFla. Phone 229-336d for
i .eriformation or write P. 0.

THERE 1WILL BE a regular com-
mniumi tion of Port StL- Joe Lodge
No .111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thuiaday at 8:00 pnl.

N. G. MARTIN, W. M.
H. L. BURGE, Secretary


Lives.


Pictured aboard Holland-Amer-
ica Line's S. S.:Statendam just be-
fore sailing from New York is Miss
Dianne Hannon of Port St. Joe,
Florida, off to Europe with the
Stephens College general tour
group.


Golden Agers Have FOURTEENTH JUD ICIAL
17 Peent At Meet CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
17 'Present At Meet OF FLORIDA, IN AND -FOR
GULF COUNTY, IN CHAN-
The Golden Agers met' Monday CERY.
evening at the Stac House with 17 MILDRED LOUISE TINDELL,
members and two visitors, Mr. and Plaintiff,
VS.
Mrs. W. C. Johnson, present. LAWRENCE WOODROW TINDELL
Mrs. E. H. Vanlandingham, pres- Defendant.
ident, opened the meeting with a NOTICE TO: Lawrence Woodrow
prayer and Mrs. Pattie Gibson, sec- Tindell, whose address is: RA.C14
retary, read the minutes and call- Fort Ritchie, Maryland.
ed the roll. On or before the 29th day of
During the business meeting, a June, A.D., 1964, the defendant,
committee was appointed to meet Lawrence Woodrow Tindell is re-
Friday afternoon at 4:p. dquired o serve upon Hon. Cecil G.
Friday afternoon at 4:00 p.m. and Costin, Jr., Plaintiff's Attorney,
clean up the Stac House kitchen. whose address is 221 Reid Avenue,
The committee is made up by Mrs. 'Port St. Joe, Florida, a copy of and
". il. le'with the Clerk of said Court,
Iva Williams, Mrs. Essie Williams, the original of an answer to the
Mrs. Calla Perritt, Mrs. Dessie Bill of Complaint filed against him
herein.
Lee Parker and Mrs. Vanlanding- WITNESS my hand and official
ham. seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
".'Gulf County, Florida, this 26th day
M. P. (Pete) Ferris provided the of May, A.D., 1964.
entertainment with his electric Gulf County, Florida
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE
guitar and the group enjoyed sing-' Clerk CGEOircuit Court
ing old songs. CIRCUIt COURT SEAL) 4t-5-28
h- k i-


Nlext Mvlonlay night, Lme main
event will be a white elephatit
sale. All members' ar -.trd to
bring gift wrapped items to be au6-
tioned during the sale.
Mrs. Perritt and Mrs. Essib Wil-
liams served brownies and iced tea
to those present.
Visiting Evelyn Dockery
Miss Mina Riley from Milton is
spending two weeks visiting with
Miss Evelyn Dockery.
Guest of Pates
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pate and
sons, Wayne and Gary have as
their guest, Rendy Retherford of
Reigel, N. C.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 114
THE AMERCAN LEGION, mat-
ing second and fourth Tuehay
nights, 8:00 pn.m. American LI0ob
Home.
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, RA.M.
1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
companions welcome.
JOE EVANS High Priest
JOHN C. DICKEY, Secretary
SEPTIC TANKS .pumped out Call
Buford Griffin, phone 229-3097
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, IN AND FOR GULF
COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN RE: Estate of
LOTA BALLARD PALMER,
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate of
LOTA BALLARD PALMER, de-
ceased, are hereby notified and re-
uqired to file any claims or de-
mands which they may have against
said estate in the office of the
county judge of Gulf County, Flor-
ida, in the Courthouse at Wewa-
hitchka, Florida, within six calen-
dar months from the date of the
first publication of this notice.
Each claim or demand must be in
writing and must state the place
of residence and post office ad-
dress of the claimant and must be
sworn to by the claimant, his agent,
or his attorney, or it will become
void according to law.
June 15, 1964.
Is/ JIMMIE PALMER McLEOD
Executrix of the Estate of
Lota Ballard Palmer, deceased
Cecil G. Costin, Jr.
Attorney for Executrix
221 Reid Avenue 4t-6-18
Port St. Joe, Florida
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY.
CORA SUE MEDLIN,
Plaintiff,
vs.
EARNEST RAY MEDLIN,
Defendant.
NOTICE TO: Earnest Ray Med-
lin, whose place of residence is 610
Clyde Street, Gastonia, North Car-
olina.
On or before the 20th day of
July, 1964, the defendant, Earnest
Ray Medlin, is required to serve
upon Honi. Cecil G. Costin, Plain-
tiff's Attorney, whose address is
221 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe,
Florida, a copy of and file with
the Clerk of said Court ,the origin-
al of an Answer to the Bill of Com-
plaint Jiled against him herein.
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 17th day
of June, A.D., 1964.
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk Circuit Court
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL) 4t-6-18


ftEit THE CLASMIFIEDS


SA MAKE DAD GLAD
WITH A GIFT

FROM CARP'S


Il~lj~


ATTENTi6N OWNERS, AQENtS,
CUSTODrANS, LESSEES AND
OCCUPANTS OF REAL PROP-
ERTY WITHIN THE CITY LIM-
ITS OF THE CITY OF PORT ST.
JOE:
You are hereby notified that you
are required by law to cut and keep
cut to a height of not exceeding
twelve-(12) inches all. weeds, grass
or underbrush on any property
owned, controlled or occupied by
you in the City of Port St. Joe and
also to remove any trash, debris,
refuse, filth or other noxious mat-
ter located upon such property, and
that upon your failure to do so the
City of Port St. Joe will cause said
weeds, grass or underbrush to be
'cut and such-weeds, grass or under-
brush or any trash, debris, refuse,
filth or other noxious matter to
be removed from said premises and
the' costs thereof assessed against
the, property upon which said
weeds, grass or underbrush or- such
trash, debris, refuse, filth or other
noxious matter, may be. growing or
located.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE, FLA.
FRANK HANNON, Mayor
ATTEST:
J. B. Willianms,
City Auditor and Clerk 2te-61


Big Assortment

Sport Shirts
* Wash and Wears
* Plain and Button
Down Collars
* Prints and Plains
* Sm., Med., Lge., Ex. Lg.
Just Right for Dad

$1.99
OTHERS AT $2.99

Men's Walking

SHORTS
Dacron and Cotton
Sizes 29 to 42
Black, Green, Beige
A Real Value

$2.99 pr.
Galey and Lord Plaids
Sizes 29 to 42

$3.99 pr.

Short Sleeve

Work Shirts
Grdy, Tan. S,M,L,ExL
Long Tail, Shrink Resist.

$1.59 ea.


Drink A Coke


lOc


.. Read Our Cur-


317 Reid Ave.


ST. JOE





"ECON,-0 WASH
E C O -O. W A S H



HAS RECEIVED




MORE



-N e w Wa s h i n g Ma c h i n e s.. ,.'



No More Waiting


6 Brands Of Soap

In A Handy Coin Vendor


Handy, large Plastic

Laundry Bags


Use Our Handy, Air-Cooled Lounge. .


rent Magazine Relax


While We Do Your Dirty Work


n:a40n8 Reid Avenue.

Clean and Sanitary for Your Comfort and Protection


I a -


I





I a "'


Underwear Values
Men's

SHORTS
* Fine Quality. Cotton
* Prints and Plains
* Gripper, Boxer ,
* Sanforized, Colorfast
* Sizes 28 to 44
69c or

3 for $2.05
Full Combed, Men's
Knit to Fit

T-SHIRTS
Nylon reinformed collar
Sizes Sm., Med., Lg., ExLg.
Pkg. of 3
$2.45
Men's Knit

BRIEFS
100% Combed Cotton
Sm., Med., Lg., ExLg.
Pkg. of 3
$2.05
Combed Cotton
Athletic

SHIRTS
Sizes S, M, L, ExL
Pkg. of 3
$1.65


MEN' PIMA COTTON

DRESS

SHIRTS
Reg. $2.99

1$2.00
Wash N' Wear
., Cool Short Sleeve
'' .',' Sizes K14V2, 17
; ," 1 ; Finest Quality


BAN-LON SOX
Stretch to fit 10-13
The Perfect Dress Sock_
-Big Assortment

2 pr. for $1.35


SHORT OF CASH?

OPEN A REVOLVING

CREDIT ACCOUNT
NO MONEY DOWN
TAKE MONTHS TO PAY!

Cushion Foot Comfort

WORK SOX
Perfect for Work or Play
Sizes 10 to 13

3 pr. for $1.25





-- -- -- p. -r -~PZ~~~ q~i~^~-i~~iiipr_ -~


THESE SPECIALS GOOD WED., JUNE
24 THRU TUES., JUNE 30


The Mill's Down.. Rich's Prices Are Down


C


Swift's All Meat

Franks 3Pk
Chunk
Bologna 3 Lbs.
Frosty Morn Holiday Smoked
Sausage Bag


Tenderized Copeland Smoked

HAM
SHANK END

Ib. 39c


BUTT HALF


Ib.


45c


CENTER CUT HAM

Ib. 69c


Breakfast Bonus SAVE 15c
7c On Any Jar KRAFT On Package PILLSBURY
A/ Jellies or Preserves C DANISH ROLLS
WITH COUPON FROM SPECIAL PACKAGE ARMOUR STAR TRAY PACK

Sliced Bacon lb. 55c
CUBE or
Club Steak Ilb. 89c


FRESH GROUND
BEEF-
3 Lbs.

89c


SNOWIRIFT 3 LB. CAN
Shortening


Qa. Grade 'A' Large
Eggs doz.


39c


YOUR TOTAL WILL BE CHEAPER at RICH'S
Plus One Dozen Ga. Grade 'A' Large
EGGS.--FREE
With $10.00 Order or More


49c


Nabisco
Al Large Size
Waffle Creme Sandwich
Sugar Wafers
Fig Newtons
YOUR CHOICE
3 for 87c
Reg. Price 39c Each


I RICH'S
Fresh
I Hauled


Fill Your
Freezer
NOW! Wholesale Prices
at Rich's All Summer!'


Dm


Pint Size
Freezer Bags
Package of 75
59c


Ga. Home Grown
Tomatoes
POUND
19c


Sweet
Cantaloupes
EACH
19c


E".


m m lU


ICE COLD With $5.00 Order or More

MELONS 10C
[FULL BUGGY LOA
Tkll fMELONS $1.00


Carnation


MiLK
Tall Can

10c
With $5.00 Order


5 Lb. Bag,
SUGAR
With $7.50 Order

39c


Swift's Premium
Luncheon Prem
can 39c


Canada Dry
Canned Drinks
10 cans 95 c


FREE 5 POUND BAG DIXIE LILY MEAL
With Purchase of 10 Lb. Bag

DIXIE LILY FLOUR


BRISKET
STEW BEEF
5 lbs. 59c


No. 7 STEAK


Ib.


49c


FOR EXTRA BARGAINS
During the Shut Down
Shop RICH'S


Tender Okra lb.
Butter Beans lb.
BLACKEYE
PFAS IL


Heavy Duty Empress
Aluminum Foil
2 rolls 49c
1,000 Sheets
Scott Tissue
roll 10c


------


I,, ,


I~' I r' I ~-II


- ------------- ---- - ---- --- -- -- ------


I I ,


I .











THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port Of. Joe. Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and PubiUAe
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, -Prod
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department |
DALx 227-3161 PosTonrxE] Box 808

Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.

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

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

The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word Is thouhtully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly con-
rinces. The spoken word is lost; the printed word remains.


-Editorial-


Civil Rights Bill Vote Will Surely

Test Mettle of Our Nation's Citizens

A year to the day after John F. Kennedy proposed the
civil rights bill, the U.S. Senate gave its approval. The tim-
ing apparnetly was coincidental.
Monday the House of Representatives received the
much-amended bill. At the same time, the National Associa-
tion for the Advancement of Colored People opened a six-
day convention in Washington with political action as the
key phrase. The timing of the NAACP. meeting is not so co-
incidental, of course.
Then on July 4, the President is expected to sign the
bill following House approval. The timing in this case is not
coincidental at all.
Whatever one may think of the civil rights bill in its
entirety or in its particular provisions, the fact is that it soon
will become law. That inevitability has been seen for months,
even by the opponents who fought for modification.
When it does become law, Negro leaders will move to
test compliance of'the law. That, too, is inevitable. Jack
Greenberg, New York attorney who heads the NAACP legal
defense and education fund, recently reported an anonymous
gift of a half-million dollars "in anticipation that tens of
thousands who will presumably be arrested in future non-
violent demonstrations will need legal representation." The
fund's 1963 budget of a million dollars has been boosted by
half. Close to 11,000 persons already are using the fund's
services.


The NAACP program includes legal seminars for more
than 2,000 students who, under NAACP and other sponsor-
ship, will participate in a "freedom summer" project in Mis-
sissippi.
The days ahead will call for the best qualities of citizen-
ship to be shown by all Americans. To know the law and be
willing to abide by the law, even while disagreeing with it and
even while working for its repeal, is basic to our form of gov-
ernment.
To show restraint in the face of emotion-charged situa-
tions like-wise is essential. The real test of America's adult-
hood will come in the next few months.
-Macon (Ga.) Telegraph



SI I I L -







PHILCO 7AC43'
Choose from 7'
..... decorator fronts to
m- r atch your room decor
Noiseless Models with
CERTIFIED COOLING
CAPACITIES FROM
6,700 to 16,000 BTU/HRS


Letters To

The Editor
Dear Editor,
I think that it is about time to
set the record straight.
I speak of people, who are re-
ferred to as "Reverend", who do
not merit this title, simply because
their profession, is not in accord
with the Bible definition of a min-
ister of the Gospel. Here it is,
straight from the Bible, quote: "I
charge thee therefore before God,
and the Lord Jesus Christ, who
shall judge the quick and the dead
at His appearing and His kingdom;
(Preach the word) Be instant in
season, out of season; reprove, re-
buke, exhort with all longsuffering
and doctoring." H Timothy 4:1-2
end of quote.
We don't call a fellow an M.D.
who does not practice medicine.
Nor do we call a fellow an attor-
ney who never does practice law.
I never have found any definition
that said a minister of the Gospel
was to be a riot leader, not even a
politician nor an organizer of law-
less protest marches. The Bible
says the minister of the gospel is
to obey the law of the land as he
is to obey the laws of God's word.
I have been a minister for over
20 years, have read the Bible some,
but I have yet to find where Jesus
ever led, or had any part in riots.
He led the Deciples but no where
does the Bible say that he led a
protest march. So, I think that it
is about time that we use the word
"Dr." and "Rev." with a little more
reverence for the courtesy of those
who are worthy of the name.
J. A. BLACKWELL

Catholic Church Library
Lists Books of
'Interest for Children


A library adds breadth and depth
and enrichment to a child's expand-
ing world. It answers his questions,
stimulates his quest for knowledge
interests and 'entertains him.
Mentioned here are some books
of special interest that are avail-
able at Saint Joseph's Children's
Library, located on Eighth Street.
The library is open to everyone on
Tuesday, Thursdays and Fridays
from 5 to 6 p.m.
"Billy and Blaze". Grades 1-3. A
perfect story for little boys and
one very easy to read. Billy loves
horses more than anything in the
world. Blaze is his beautiful pony.
Striking drawings in black and
white by an illustrator who is
world-famous for his lifelike por-
trayal of horses.
"Book of Reptiles and Amphib-
ians". Grades 4-6. An illustrated
anthology of over 100 species of
reptiles and amphibians which
gives essential data on their hab-
its, characteristics and native hab-
itats.
"The Rise and Fall of Adolf Hit-
ler". Grades 7-8. Based almost en-
tirely on what the author himself
saw in Germany and on massive
files of secret Nazi documents cap-
tured by the Allies at the end of
World War II. This is a vivid ac-
count of one of the most shocking
chapters in world history.


You May Receive
Investment Income -
And Social Security
Most people know Social Security
payments are not made to a work-
er at retirement age unless his
yearly earnings are limited. There
is no requirement, however, that
income other than earnings be
limited. For this reason it is very
important that workers know just
what income is counted as earn-
ings and what is not, John Carey,
District Manager for Social Securi-
ty in Panama City, said today.
If earnings from wages or self-
employment income are not more
than $1200 for the year, the worker
will get all of his benefit checks
for the year. If earnings are be-
tween $1200.nd $1700. $1 in bene-
fit payment* is withheld for each
$2 of earnings over $1200 and up
to $1700; $1 in benefit payments
is withheld for each $1 of earning-
over $1700. Carey said that in fig-
uring total yearly earnings, all wa-
ges earned as an employee and all
earnings from self-employment are
counted. These earnings must be
included even if they are not cov-
ered by Social Security. For em-
ployees the total wages (not .just
the take-home pay) are counted.
Any bonuses, commissions, fees,
vacation pay, etc., are also count-
ed.
Carey emphasized that invest-


ie-nii iAecoftii i ch as dividends, in-
terdet on savings, and-rentals does
count as earnings. Other kinds of
income that do not count as earn-
ings are company pensions or re-
tirement payments, benefits from
the Veterans Administration and
similar payments.
A free booklet which gives more
information on this subject is a-
vailable at the Panama City, Flor-"
ida Social Security Office. The
street address is 1135 Harrison
Avenue; the telephone number is
763-5331.


J I


Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH


C. Byron Smith, Pastor


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


SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION .....-----..----..... 6:45
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 8:00
"Come and Worship God With Us"


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

Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
Church School 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) 7:30 P.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship 6:00 P.M.



RAY'S TRIM SHOP
.RAY L. BRANT
602 Garrison Ave. Phone 227-4431

EXPERT SAW FILING
FURNITURE and AUTO UPHOLSTERING
SHARPEN KNIVES, SCISSORS, ETC.


0


Thi STAR, Poro St. Joe, ioria THURSDAY, JUNE S, 14


Say You Saw It In The Star -


Lt. Cmdr. Anchors
Serves Hospital Staff
PORTSMOUTH, VA. (FHTNC)-
Navy Lieutenant Commander No-
lie M. Anchors, Nurse Corps,
daughter of Mrs. N. Anchors of 527
10th St., Port St. Joe, Fla., is ser-
ving on the staff of the Naval Hos-
pital, Portsmouth, Va.
A graduate of Peabody College,
Nashville, Tenn., she entered the
service in June 1957.
READ THE CLASSIFIED


For 30 Days Only


Starting June 18 to July 18


Factory to You Prices


44 Germicidal
I washable
filter has
two layers
for better
| filtering.


ANOTHER
SPHILCO
LASTING
VALUE b


St. Joe Radio & T.V.


PLUS
TAXES
AND
FEES


$500.00



Discount


- ~ LIM, 1u I -


WE'RE OUT TO SELL NEW BIG FORDS TO BEAT OUR
OLD SALES RECORD-AND THESE SPECIAL PRICES
ARE AIMED TO DO IT BEFORE SATURDAY! SO... YOU
WIN, ON LOW PRICES... BIG TRADE ALLOWANCE
ON OUR ONE-TIME-ONLY BARGAIN DEAL!!!



St. Joe Motor Company


I I I I


9 m F-P po-W -


St. Joe Natural


'Gas Co. Inc.


Announces



Bargain SALE Event


to Natural Gas Users Only!

7 Models of


-0

Magic Chef




Ranges



NOW GOING AT COST


tk


s.


- WA,Ooo





- -- -. _______ ~


These Specials Good July 25, 26 and 27
You're sure to agree you'll find all

"QUALITY-SELECTI ON

S&*ECONOMYE
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


Fill Your Stamp Books Twice as Fast


With


DOUBLE


Grand Prize Stamps
When Your Grocery Orders Are For


$5.00 or More


13 oz. loaf Ideal Bread
'With Each 12 Ounce Package
Sunnylacnd Bologna 49c


GA. GRADE 'A' LARGE HENS ---
Georgia Grade "A" Whole


FRYERS


Mississippi Brand


SLICED
BACON
Pound
39c


Dubuque's Smoked, Cooked
Boneless, Skinless
CANNED
PICNICS
3 Lb. Can
$1.89


WALDORF
TOILET TISSUE 4rollpkg. 31c
Wishbone Golden Italian and New Garlic French-Reg. 39c
SALAD DRESSING 8 oz. 19c
NABISCO
WAFFLE CREMES 12 oz. 33c


STOKELYS
Tomato CATSUP


14oz.btl.


17c


Apalachee Bay
FROZEN
SHRIMP
10 Oz. Pkg.
53c


Dubuque Lamb Sale!
SHOULDER
ROAST
Ib. 39c
SHOULDER
CHOPS
lb. 49c


.1 1 U U- _


STOKELY 303 Can
Cream Style CORN


can 13c


VAN CAMP'S No. 300 Size
PORK & BEANS can 11C


MARCAL 80 Count ..Package
PAPER NAPKINS


TENDER LEAF
INSTANT TEA


pkg. 11c


1 Ounce ___ 47c
2 Ounces -__- 85c


KRAFT

MAYONNAISE uart49c
MAXWELL HOUSE INSTANT

COFFEE


VINE RIPE
TOMATOES
2 pounds 19c
YELLOW MEDIUM


ONIONS


lb. 5c


CELLO PACKAGE
RADISHES


5c


6 oz. jar


89c


JITNEY JUNGLE CANNED


MILK


3 tall cans 39c


CANNED

BISCUITS can 8c
JITNEY JUNGLE

OLEO PATTIES ea. 8c


C


SPARKLO

Cooking Oil


No. 10 jug


87c


NEW IMPROVED

TIDE


GIANT
SIZE


ALL FLAVORS


JELL-O
3 oz. pkg. 10c


FREE


39c


- I I I -~ a


a I I


r I I


I am m wmmwwa









[ Super-Rite' Western Beef
Chuck


STEAK


L! 45c1
-i j


"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN BEEF CHUCK


ROAST


Bone In s
LB. .4


ALLGOOD BRAND NO. 1 QUALITY SUGAR CURED SLICED


BACON
"Super-Right" Select


BEEF LIVER


Ib. 29c Ground Beef 3 Ibs. $1.17


NEW AT A&P


Centurv


-- .- boo~ar..oo o G -.


;;. :r.- -, 10 89
Stainless 9 r ,:..

STEEL '

BLADES :RW j
10 to Pkg.


ceerg ICE CREAM
LETTUCE ICE CREAM


HALF GAL.
CARTON


49c


VINE RIPE WESTERN SPECIAL! Jane Parker Dutch-lb., 8 oz.
Cantaloupes 3 for $1.00 Apple Pie ea. 39c


SWEET RED RIPE
WATER MELO NS

69 c each
SPECIAL! SULTANA PORK and


BEANS
SPECIAL! COLD STREAM


SALMC
Detergent (7c OFF)
SURF ..----.. lb., 4 oz. 26c
Condensed Detergent
ALL ---- lb., 8 oz. 39c
Detergent, Pt., 6 fl. oz.
SWAN LIQUID ...... 65e
Blue Detergent
Silver Dust -- 15 oz. 35c
2c Qff Label Allsweet
Margarine ------... lb. 3c
Chicken of the Sea Light
Chunk Tuna -- 6'/ oz. 35e
Diamond Compartment
PLATES, 15's ............ 49w
Minute
RICE -----....... 14 oz. 49c


qt. 45c



55C


can 49c

Puffin
BISCUITS ...--.. 8 oz. 10c
Detergent, lb., 6 oz.
Rinso Blue, 5c off ...-- 28c
Detergent, 12 fl. oz.
LUX LIQUID ..---......-- 35
Detergent, lb., 4 oz.
Dishwasher All .-.... 45e
Liquid Detergent
Cold Water All --. pt. 43c
Pantry Maid
Lunch Plates, 50's .... 25c
Instant, 2 oz.
Sanka Cofftt ---............ 55c
All Flavor, qt., 14 fl. oz.
Hi-C Drinks .... 2 for 69c
Carnation, 6 oz.
Coffee Mate ---.........---.. 49c


2 L
PINK


)N lib
Gerber's Strained
Baby Food --.. 6 jars 65c
Detergent
BREEZE .....-- 15 oz. 35c
Detergent, lb., 3 oz.
Fluffy All ---....---- 5
Liquid Detergent
WISK pt. 41c
Fabric Softner, pt., 1 fl. oz.
FINAL TOUCH ----. 47e
Kraft
Mayonnaise -.......... qt. 61c
Diamond Paper, 40's
Dinner Plates ------. 69c
Diamond
Paper Bowls, 16's --... 41c


s aw y pwIaStmpi
s' ..got fin ft FDJW
AWO MAT&AMOM "IC U*Uff. W-


Prices in this advertisement are
good through Sunday, June 28

510 FIFTH STREET


39c


IIIYYY~


f STAMPS
With Coupon and purchase of
,,q, troductory offer Century
Stainless Pkg. of 10
.. STEEL BLADES 89c
Coupon good thru Sun., June 28





With Coupon and purchase of
Our Own 100 for only
TEA BAGS 95c
Coupon good thru Sun., June 28


B5haPLAID

With Coupon and purchase of
Ann Page 3 5/8 Oz.
Seasoned Salt 25c
JAX. 6.27-64
Coupon good thru Sun., June 28

Special! All Flavors Marvel Brand


first class, USN, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Hermarn Marshall' of 116 4th
St., Highland View, Port St. Jpe,
Fla,, Is a crewmember of the Navy
ocean minesweeper USS Embat-
tle which is scheduled to partici-
pate in the annual Portland Rose
Festival June 10-14 at Portland,
Ore.
Embattle is one of ten Navy
ships scheduled to take part in the
festival. Open house and religious
services are two events the ships
will provide.
The Portland viit is part of the
Navy's program to give people a
greater understanding of the Navy,
its ships and men, and most im-
portantly their role in the nation's
defence effort.


MEN=


EAL FOR YOU
.ON THE CAR
THAT -BECAME
. WORLD'S
r DURABILITY
CHAMPION
AT DAYTONA!


IMMEDIATE DELIVERY-*FAST CREDIT*EASYTERMI



St. Joe Motor Company


EJY THE FIRST THE AT PRICE LISTED BELOW...




Get the 2nd Tire


years hence by looking at the mo-
ther-in-law, Using this tip, dgn't
plant a slender young ornamental
until you scout the neighborhood
and see a plant' old enough to be
its mother. If there is a tendency
for middle-age spread, then leave
ample room between plants or be-
tween the house and the plant.
The southern magnolia is an ex-
ample. With age it loses its grace-
ful, upright pose and begins
spreading out.
This middle-age spread can be-
come a problem if there is no room
to spread. Planted too close to the
house, a magnolia may damage the
roof or buckle the foundation.
So in selecting plants for your
homestead, remember ornamentals
are like people-they have size,
shape and color. Other qualities of
plants include mass, texture and
lines, according to Dr. E. W. Mc-
Elwee, ornamental horticulturist
with the Agricultural Extension
Service,
:Selecting plants with proper size
and shape is important. To be at-
tractive, the home, the plants, and
the lot must be of relative size.
A modest-size home on a small
lot with giant-size shrubs makes
the mortgage look cheaper than
it is,
Around most homes, a few large
plants will look better than many
small plants. So, plan your land-
scape and plant enough ornament-
als to cover the area when they are
three-fourths mature and not the
size when planted.
Color, other than green, is one
of the more distinctive qualities'
of plants. Therefore, color gives
accent to landscaping.
Warm colors-red, orange and
yellow-are advancing colors. They
are useful in landscape work to
decrease the apparent distance.
Colors add a welcome touch to
your home.
On the other hand, cool colors
are receding and give the impres-
sion of distance. So if you desire
to keep the bill Qollectors away
from your door, try planting cool
colors-blue, green and voilet. Cool
colors also make the house look
farther back on the lot. This is
cheaper than moving the house.
Texture of plants is the coarse-
ness or fineness of ornamentals.
Texture is mainly the size, number
spacing and type of leaves, flowers
and fruits. Texture is also measur-
ed by the appearance of the leaves
such as dull, glossy or dark.
Lines of a plant are measured
by how it grows. Lines include ver-
tical, horizontal, arching, drooping
and irregular.
Vertical lines like aralia, nandina
and saw cabbage palmetto can be
used to compliment vertical lines
of a building or to contest a hori-
zontal element-like a low, flat
sports car.
If you don't plan to buy a low-
slung auto, then plant several Pfit-
zer junipers. They will give the
same effect and will be cheaper
to maintain.
For irregular lines try planting
spirea or the Japanese privit. If
you like depressive moods, then
set out jasmines and powderpuffs.
These plants are said to have
drooping lines.
Regardless of what plants you
use in your landscaping, plan the
spacing before you plant. This will
prevent backaches later when you
dig and move crowded ornament-
als.


ALL TIRES MOUNTED FREE
Fast Service by Tire Experts


SHOP TL-' 9
Open7A.M.to9P.M.(excGL. Sat. till 6)


Priced c s snown at Firestone Stores; competitively priced at Firestone Dealers and at all service s:c.ficns .: -:ay:ng ne Firestone sign.



Pate's Service Center


Ib.pkg. 39c
"Super-Right"


BUY NOW! DON'T MISS THIS
OUTSTANDING "LIMITED TIME" OFFER!
SIZE TYPE 1st TIRE* 2nd TIRE*
'Fl' $ 0tote NO LIMIT GUARANTEE 6.70-15 Tubed-type Blackwall $14.95 $5.00
6.70-15 Tubed-type Whitewall $17.95 $5.00
is honored by thousands and thousands of 6.70-15 Tubeless Blaciwall $17.95 s5.00
Firestone dealers and stores in the United States 6.70-15 Tubeless Blackwall -17.95 5.00
and Canaia...wherever you travel 6.70-15 Tubeless Whitewall 20.95 s5.00
FULL LIFETIME GUARANIEE NO LIMIT ON MILES OR MONTHS 7.50-14 Tubeless Blackwall $17.95 $5.00
aOn8 e.e.' c,'n i l nbr,55p and ..lr', ,,: fle. on 7.50-14 Tubeless Whitewall $20.95 $5.00
'lona an ,8' ..,,d ruld n O njur-es1 Plnos -a U n,- i, o r prn, u,
(e co r a e icttr es) for tie rent at tf i e of adlff tOfi PI u s tax SUP-R-TUF- Firestone TM
four F;restone GUARANTEE poowde s I
dons. of road hazards hk. these Bo0t1ef C.n.. C-_ huc.khore.fsM.fl Sro E f


SPECIAL! Crystal Brand Strawberry
Preserves 2 1b.jar 59c


SPECIAL! Ann Page
Mayonnaise


A., 4 'Oz.
N~s


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 1964
Local Contractor Gets CARD OF THANKS Visiting In Montana
$ 9 48 8nt rWt We would like to thank all of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Vervaeke and
4 ,2. Contract our many friends for their many Mrs. Bob Vervaeke are visiting in
acts of kindness in the death of White Fish, Montana with Mrs.
The Ward Ridge Construction tle over two miles. The channels our beloved husband and father. Nellie Raiber, mother of Mrs. Bob
Company of Port St. Joe, Florida, will be dredged to a width of 100 Mrs. Ernest Lowery, Sr., Vervaeke.
has awarded a $94,280 contract by feet, and to a depth,of six feet plus and Family READ THE CLASSIFIEDS
the U. S. Army Corps of Engin- two feet of advance maintenance READ THE CLASSIFIEDS
eers to dredge a T-shaped chan- to extend the time before redredg-
nel in Apalachicola Bay to serve ing will be required. An additional
oyster boats and other small fish- two feet of overdepth will be al- U%1 u I
ing craft based at the community lowed to take care of inaccuracies
of Two-Mile, Florida. in the dredging process. The job
Colonel D. A. Raymond, Army is expected to take about two
District Engineer at Mobile, Ala- months. RADIO and TV REPAIR
bama, announced today that the Advance notices soliciting bids
Port St. Joe firm will dredge a par- for the work were sent to 62 con- Admiral Emerson DuMont
allel channel about 300 feet off- tractors; plans and specifications
shore from near the western city were furnished on request to six Radio TV Stereo Air Conditioners
limits of Apalachicola to the mouth contractors and one subcontractor;
of. Two-Mile Creek and an entrance and one contractor submitted a bid. ANTENNA SYSTEMS, GOOD USED TV's $35.00 up
channel from its mid point to the The contract was set aside for a- SERVICE CALLS
six-foot contour in Apalachicola ward to a small business concern. $3.00
Bay, a combined distance of a lit- Engineering design, construction
and maintenance of the new chan- Phone 7-3251 or 7-39 1 1 Day or Nite
Pln Ah O Inels are a responsibility of the Mo- DAY or NIGHT
Plan Ahead On bile District office of the U. S.
Army Corps of Engineers. 317 REID AVENUE
Ornament als(Next Door To Telegraph Office)
by HERVEY SHARPE Roy T. Marshall Your Satisfaction Is Our Business -
University of Florida Serving Aboard
June brides are like ornamental
plants both are beautiful and M r
slender when young, but are apt to EeneS w eper W
Some say that they can tell wh USS EMBATTLE (FHTNC) IV I
their wife is going to be like 30 Roy T. Marshall, electrician's mate C M WINNIN


r
s













WE GIVE S&H
FRESH, HOME GROWN
TOMATOES
POUND


UMM FOODS M S
GREEN STAMPS


"'I


SUNNY, TENNESSEE FROZEN


St'Berries
10 Ounce Packages


RICH'S FWHI
Topping
10 Oz. Can
GOes steady withI
Strawberries",


2 For


PIGGLY WIGGLY'S COOKOUT

SPECIALS


m --YLl I I I IP~saP~


Borden's


ICE MILK

Half Gal. Ctn.


CUSTOMER'S
Nabisco
Veri-Thin
Pretzel
Twist
-or-
Veri-Thin
Sticks
7V2 oz. pkg.


CIRCUS



Cans
Whitfield
Candied Crispy

Wafers-

WIJITFIELD
Salad Picklettes
--or-
Sweet Relish
3 Jars
12 Oz.


SAVE 3 WAYS


SPRUCE ASSORTED COLORS,
NAPKINS -- ----200 ct. pkg. 29c
REYNOLD'S ECONOMY
WRAP-------75 ft. roll 69c
SAUCE------ 4V2 oz. bti. 37c


Del Monte
TOMATO *


CATSUP A


OZ.


WISHBONE ITALIAN
DRESSING ------8 oz. btl. 39c
WISHBONE DELUXE FRENCH
DRESSING------8 oz. bt. 35c
SHOP PIGGLY WIGGLY FOR
QUALITY AT A SAVINGS!


AT PIGGLY


WIGGLY


EVERY DAY LOW, LOW PRICES!
WEEKEND SPECIALS!
S&H GREEN STAMPS!


PRICES EFFECTIVE
JUNE 25,26 and 27
(Quantity Rights Reserved)


PLAY CARD-A-RAMA AT PIGGLY WIGGLY
.......:i OVER $25,000 CASH TO BE GIVEN AWAY IN THIS AREA ::L ............
W.I: ....... ..Ga y:::-.:":: ]"' PIGGLY WIGGLY::N:
PGGLsWI GGL:EPLE NO PAUCHASEI IMEIS NECESSARY EOLGE, 1:::::::::
.*::....... .....i PIGGLY WIGGLY EMPLOYEES AND THEIR IMMEDIATE FAMILIES ARE NOT ELIGIBLE TO WIN!000 :b::$::6
ote ,f. O so_ eotr oI ....K: ':1:.


CH OICE


Bottle











NEED A PlUMBER?

Plumbing nltailation -R I fK
Contract .Work A 0g*l y
Atents for
Brand Nane Plumbia9 ,Fixtuwrs
-CALL US FOR .iRE Et .1ATA ( E'-

TWO EXPePJENCED UW MTP SRVE YOU

BEAMAN jPLUm !I4 SERVICE


PHONE BAIl 74BM1


NOTICE ,.OF TAX. X E
Notice is hereby given that on the 29th day of June, 1964, at the
front door of the City Hall, City of Port St. ,Joe, State f Florida, tax
;ale certificates will be sold on the'-following described land'to "pay
the amount due for taxes herein set opposite the saMe, together with
all costs of such sale and all advertising.
ASSESSED OWNER Lot B!ock Adv. Total
V. R. Bowlin 6 11 .50 20.89
Wynoko Development Co. 5 18 .50 4.58
William I. Smith 17 36 .50 44.69
R. A. Walker S of 2 and 4 42 .50 7.30
Wynoko Development Co .-------13; and 14 43 ..50 730
Mrs. Venice M. Bates 6 47 -.50 34.49
Gene Duren 13 ;84 .50 8.58
Robert Bryant 16 1602 .50 7.30
Frank Betton 30 and 32 1006 .50 5.94
C. J. Roberts 2 1009 .50 3.22
Claude Johnson .9 1010 .50 8.66
Sam and Ida Bell Bryant -2 1015 .50 1.86
Freeman Robinson --- 24 1015 .50 3.48
Doris Rouse 9------- 9 1016 .50 27.29
Andrew Granger 8 and W% 10 1016 .50 3.22
Joi. WlW hitley "W% 10 1017 .50 1.18
Edward ,Lee Blden 31 1018 .50 1M
NormanMceDonld 23 A ,.50 1.86
Ell i ae wery N25' of 8 B .50 1.86
Jerry Gamer 12 B .50 5.26
Nero HOpps 2 B .50 2.564
PERSONAL PROPERTY


Bildwel Supply Co. .A0
Alma, Lee Bryant Beauty Shop .50
Floyd Chevrolet Co. .50
Gulf Coast Laundries, Inc. .50
Dr. Wesley Grace .50
Kennedy Electric & Refrigeration Service .50
Murdock's Radio & TV-Sales: Service ,.50
Phillip's "66" Service Station, Hwy.48 .50
J. B. WIILI4MS,
....' .., City Treasu er and Collector


City of Port-St. Joe, Florida


34.49
34 -9
7.30
24.97
3.22
16.82


HARRY L. BABBIT, Jr.


Hqry L. Babbit

Receives Degree
Sewanee, Tenn.-Harry Living-
ston Babbit, Jr., son of the Rev.
and Mrs. H. L. Babbit, 116 Hunter
Circle, was awarded the B. A. de-
gree at the ninety-sixth Commen-
cement of the University of the
South on June 7.
The Baccalaureate preacher for
the service in All Saints' Chapel
was the Very Rev. Lawrence Rose.
dean of the General Theological
Seminary in New York. For the
first time in the history of the un-
iversity there was. no separate Com-
mencement Crator, and the degree-
awarding ceremony, still in the
traditional Latin, was held on the
afternoon of the Baccalaureate.


Our Growing Forest


By JOE MAXWELL
Farm Forester
Timber is a crop which should
be manacld wisely. Every forest
stand needs proper care just as
row crops,. or improved pasture.
It is an agricultural crop and
should be, treated as such.
Selective harvesting of timber
has proven to be ,the most profit-
able and best method of cutting
timber. By-selective .cutting of a
tiWber stand, Lthe first cutting
made. will.. remove the disease and
poorly formed trees from stand.
Diseased trees are the ones with
cronartion or gnarled swellings a-
long the trunk or main stem. Poor-
ly formed -trees are those .with
forked, or two stems, twisted
trunks, or large bushy tops. In a
selective cut, each tree is exafined
to determine whether it should be
left in. the timber stand or re-


"A grand old man named O'Leary,
Found the heat was making' him weary.
He cut holes different sizes
In his roof 'cause heat rises,
But when it rains, it ruins his theory."
MORAL:

NOTHING

COOLS

aLIKE


CONDITIONING

You can operate air conditioning every day

for less than yqu tlnk...

$ 5 0
50U ALOWAN&E
will be given to each tiorida
Power Corporation customewshbo
replaces a flame-type heating
system with WHOLE HOUSE
electric cooling and heating. Of-
fer good July 1 through Aug. 31
put the AC'cent on comfort


FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION
OUR TAX-PAMI', IHvrTOq-OWNED ELECTRIC COMPANY


moved.
By seletively cutting the types
of trees mentioned above, you
have done several things. First,
yourself from your timber. Second
you have removed poorer trees
from the stand to allow the better
trees to grow faster. And third,
as the trees left continue to grow,
you will have a larger volume of
wood produced by each individual
tree remaining in the stand.
Landowners desiring assistance
with their selective harvesting, or
other forest mamagemnet activit-
ies, should contact Farm Forester
Joe Maxwell. Maxwell may be con-
tacted by calling 763-5456, or by
writing P. 0. Box 1391, Panama
City, Florida.


A. L. Jernigan

Completes Basic
GREAT LAKES, ILL. (FHTNC)
Alphus D. 'Jernigan, Jr., 20, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Alphus D. Jernigan of
1011 Woodward Ave., Port St. Joe,
Fla. recently completed basic train-
ing at the Naval Training Center,
Great Lakes, IL.
The nine-week training includes
naval orientation, history and or-
ganization, seamanship, ordnance
and gunnery, military drill, first
aid and survivAL
During the training, recruits re-
ceifetets and interviews which
deteimi.e their future assignments
in. the Navy. Upon completing the
program they are assigned to ser-
vice for technical training or to
ships and stations for on-the-job
training in a Navy rating specialty.
Naval training produces the pow-
er in seapower by supplying quali-
fied personnel to man the ships,
planes and shore stations of to-
day's Navy.

IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S.
COURT, IN AND FOR GULL
COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN RE: Estate of
LOTA BALLARD PALMER,
SDeceaLed
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate of
LOTA BALLARD PA4iMi~t, de-
,ceased, are hereby notified and re-
uqired Lto lile any claims or de-
mands which they may have against
said estate in the office oz the
county judge of Gulf county, Flor-
ida, in the Courthouse at Wewa-
hittchla, l'orida, within six calen-
dar months from the date or the
first publication of this notice.
Each claim or demand must oe in
writing and must state the place
of residence and post office ad-
dress, of the claimant and must oe
sworn to by the claimant, us agent,
or his attorney, or it will become
void according to law.
June 16, 1964.
A/ JIMI PALMER McLbOW,
Executrix of the Jstate or
L4ota Raiard Palmer, deceased
Cecil G, Costw. Jr.
Attorney for xecutrix
221 Reid Avenue 4tr6-18
Port St. Joe, Florida
IN HE CIRCUIT COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLUottWA
IN CHANCERY.
CORA SUE MEDUN,

EARNEST RAY MEDLIN,
Defendant.
NOTICE TO: Earnest Ray Med-
lin, whose place of residence is blu
Stieet, Gastonia, North Car-
On or before the 20th day ol
July, 164he defendant, Earnest;:
ayMedlin, is required to serve,
n Hon.Cecil G. Costin, Plain-
ta Attorney, whose address is
=1. Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe,
Florida, a copy of and file with
the Clerk of said Court ,the origin-
al of an Answer to the Bill of Com-
plaint filed ,against him herein.
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 17th day
of Jue, A.b 1964.
// ZEORGE Y. CORE,
Clrk Circuit Court
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL) 4t-6-18

f Job Prtinl It's

THE STAR
Phone 227-3161


THURSDAY, JUNI 25, 194


PANAMA CITY

* BUSINESS DIRECTORY *


Zimmerman On

Tour of Duty
USS. ROCKBRIDGE (FHTNC) -
Carl 'J. Zimmerman Jr., hospital-
man, USN, son of Mr. and-Mrs. Carl
J. Zimmerman:.of 817 Marvin Ave.,
Port St. Joe, Fla., is a member of
Marine Battalion Landin'g Team 26
which recently departed Camp Le-
jeune, N.C. aboard the Navy at-
tack transport ,ship USS Rock-
bridge for a. tour ,of duty with the
Sixth Fleet in the Mediterranean.
While in the Mediterranean, the
team will be the sea assault force
of the Sixth Fleet.
He will also have an opportunity
to make good will visits in France,
Italy and Greece.


HARLEY-DAVIDSON MOTORCYCLES
SIX SENSATIONAL
MODELS FOR liMOa-_
YOUR RIDING h ![ _H7 I
PLEASURE TLE 5
See us for new and
used motorcycles or motor scooters.
We offer low down payments and
easy terms to fit your pocketbook.
"FOR INFORMATION CALl"
GULF COAST Harley-Davidson
1418 Harrison Ave. SU 5-6363

RUG CLEANING
9 by 12 Rugs, $5.00
CASH AND CARRY
Dyeing Spot Removal
FLOORMASTER RUGATERIA
3425 E. Hwy. 98 PO 3-1545
M MH ~ f.-'^lW^, fV'B 'WzaK ,. .


CATHERINE'S SHOP
First Quality Fabric
Patterns Notions
See Our Spring Hats
2817 E. 5Sth St. SU 5-6091

ELLIS MUSIC CO.
HAMMOND ORGANS
Story & Clark Pianos
Guitars, Musical Instruments
SHEET MUSIC, INSTRUCTIONS


314 Harrison Ave.


763-2611


VOLKSWAGEN
SALES and SERVICE
704 West 15th Street
Phone 763-5495


BONDY'S RAMBLER
SALES AND SERVICE ON
Rambler Renault M.G.
Austin Healy
Repairs on all imports
1026 Harrison Ave. Ph. 763-4678


BOB'S TOP SHOP
Auto Interiors a Specialty
Complete furniture upholstery
Truck, Tractor Seats Repaired


2135 Hwy. 98 East


M & S
TERMITE & PEST CONTROL, Inc.
HOME OWNED SINCE 1943
"Don't let your pests rest-
put M&S to the test"
HOME COMMERCIAL
RESIDENTIAL
for free inspection call SU 54-8733


PO 3-1683


Save On Your Water Bill!

and Keep Your Yard Green All Summer

With An AMERICA'S BEST



WATER PUMP

A/ hp. pump installed complete with well
(Plus Electrical Connections)




Ward Electric Service


517 First Street


I #1*9ne -227-3316


-Nqtt.Moor too Cowlps.


I I


THI% STAK P Fart St. Joe, piorlds


1107 GouR 1 0 AY'.E.