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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01494
 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 25, 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: UF00028419:01494

Full Text










THE STAR

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


l C COPER

IoC COPY


TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 1964


IISanitarian Tells County Board That



Si Lack of Drainage Is Health Hazard
I 1 '.I i^


NEW OFFICERS-New officers of the Port St. twister; Jimmy Costin, Lion Tamer; Charles
Joe Lions Club were installed Monday by Dis- Norton, President; Bob Faliski, First Vice-Pres-
trict Governor-elect Karl Adams. The new offi- ident; James "Bo" Bray, Second Vice-President;
cers will serve for the local club's 1964-65 year. and Harry Tison, secretary treasurer. Robert
Installed were, left to right, Aaron Cooley and Nedley, Third Vice-President was not present
Grover Holland, directors; Leonard Belin, Tail- when the picture was made.



Lions Club Cited As The Best


In District Three by Governor


The Port St. Joe Lions Club has
been announced as winner in Re-
gion 3 of District 35-F in the Flor-
ida Lions, "Better Clubs Contest."
District Governor-Elect Karl Ad-
ams of Tallahassee met with the
local club Monday and made pre-
sentation of the award in the form
of a bronze plaque indicating the
Port St. Joe Clubs' achievement
over other clubs in Region 3-which
includes Tallahassee, Tallahassee
Capital, Monticello, Chattahoochee,
Sopchoppy, Bristol, Apalachicola,
Greenville, Quincy and Carrabelle.
I. making the award, Governor
Adams cited the many activities
of the local club which enabled
it to emerge as winner in the nine
month contest to improve and in-
crease the work of Lionism in-Dis-
--.tirict 35-F, which encompasses those
Lions Clubs from Escambia County
to the Suwannpe River.
OTHER AWARDS
Lion Adams presented, on behalf
of the Florida Lions Foundation
For The Blind, an award of appre-
ciation to club president John
Howard for the Club's cooperation
and participation in the Founda-
tion's fund drives and activities
during the '63-'64 club year.
Two year perfect attendance pins
were awarded to Lions Aaron Coo-
ley and Charles Norton. One year
pins went to Lions John Howard,
Harry Tison and Billy Fleming.
New members, Roy Burch and
Edward Smith were inducted into
the club.


LIONS HONORED-Lions President John Howard (left) is shown
receiving a plaque from Lions District Governor-elect Karl Adam
of Tallahassee. Incoming president, Charles Norton (right) looks
on as Howard accepts the plaque naming the Port St. Joe Club as
the "Top Club" in Region Three.


C of C Changes Name;


Names Work Groups


Port St. Joe's Chamber of Com-
merce, in effect, rolled up its
sleeves last Friday night in a call.
-ed meeting, readying itself for a
year of work to make Port St. Joe
grow and come alive during the
coming year.
One of the main items on the
program agenda was the change of
name for the Chamber from the
Port St. Joe Chamber of Commerce
to the Port St. Joe-Gulf County
Chamber of Commerce. By its
change in name, the Chamber has
increased its scope of operations
to include all of Gulf County for
both membership and work to be
accomplished.
Other items of business taken up
were:
. Giving the chairman of the
Merchant's Division an automatic
seat on the Board of Directors with
full voting rights.
Moving the Chamber office to
the City Hall.
Appointment of committees to
operate the Chamber for the com-
ing year.
Decided to ask the county
and the City of Port St. Joe for
funds to help operate the Chamber.
Decision made to hire a full
time secretary.

Whatever the daily starting hour
may be ,it's too early for comfort,
in my experience and opinion.


St. Joseph Tel. &

Tel. Has History

Of Recent Growth
An interesting program on the
growth of the St. Joseph Telephone
and Telegraph Company and inde.
pendent telephone companies as a
whole, was presented to the Ki-
wanis Club Tuesday by B. Roy
Gibson, vice-president of the St.
Joseph Telephone and Telegraph
Company.
Like many other companies, St.
Joe Tel. and Tel. began by acci-
dent. Back in 1929 a telephone line
was stretched from here to Chat-
tahoochee to serve the Apalachicola
Northern Railroad4-Gradually peo-
ple along the line began to tie on
and the company has continued to
grow to this date.
Growth of the company at first
was slow. In 1935, there were 35
telephones in the entire system.
By 1958, the number of phones
had increased to 3300 and at this
time the company started to grow.
It was in 1958 that St. Joe Tel. and
Tel. received its first REA loan
for expansion purposes and has
been building and expanding ever
(Continued On Page 4)


Mrs. Davis Passes
Away On June 19
Mrs. Serena Jane Pittman Davis,
age 83, of White City, died last
Friday morning in the Municipal
Hospital following a short illness.
She is survived by four sons,
Theodore Davis of Blackshear, Ga.,
Jennings Davis of Dalkeith, Cecil
Davis of Waycross, Ga., and T. W.
Davis of Dalkeith; six daughters,
Mrs. B. A. Pridgeon, Sr., of White
City, Mrs. Edna Davis, White City,
Mrs. C. T. Williams of Auburn,
Ala., Mrs. Ray Hughes of Ardsley,
N. Y., Mrs. J. L. Perry of Way-
cross, Ga., and Mrs. R. G. Larrick
of Belmar, N. J. 20 grandchildren
and 21 great grandchildren.
The body was taken to Homer-
ville, Ga., Saturday morning where
funeral services were conducted at
2:00 p.m. in the Jernigan Funeral
Home chapel. Burial was in Pine
Forest Cemetery in Homerville.
Comforter Funeral Home was in
charge of local arrangements.
*-----------

County Endorses Kilbourn
For State Road Board
The Gulf County Board of Com-
missioners passed a resolution on
Tuesday night to Governor-elect,
Haydon Burns.
The resolution recommended
Max W. Kilbourn for the post of
State Road Board member and
asked Burns to consider Kilbourn
for the post.
Kilbourn is president of Florida
Engineering Associates of Port St.
Joe and serves as the county's en-
gineer.


Golden Agers Will

Host Group from

Lanark Saturday
Port St. Joe's Golden Agers will
be hosts Saturday to a bus load
of Golden Agers from Lanark for
an all day visit in the City of Port
St. Joe.
The Lanark Golden Agers are
scheduled to arrive here in Port
St. Joe by bus at noon and will be
served lunch at the Stac House by
the local group.
Following lunch, the visitors will
be taken on a tour of the paper
mill and other points of interest
about the city.
The bus will park in downtown
Port St. Joe Saturday afternoon
and the guests will visit the busi-
ness houses in Port St. Joe.
At 5:00 p.m. in the afternoon
the Lanark group will be feted at
a reception at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. George Tapper on Consti-
tution Drive.
During their visit in Port St. Joe
the group will be greeted and
guided about their tours by Mayor
Frank Hannon, John G. Blount,
chairman of the Merchants Divi-
sion and George G. Tapper, presi-
dent of the Chamber of Commerce,


Star Will Be Day
Early Next Week
Next week contains a holiday-
the Fourth of July. _Sincew, our
advertiserss depend on The Star
mainly for two. days of buying
activity, The Star feels duty
bound to give our customers the
same advantage for their money.
For this reason, The Star will
go to press' a day early next
week and will reach you on
Wednesday.
This means that if you still
wish to wait until the last min-
ute to get that article or adver-
tisement in the paper, the last
minute next week will be on
Tuesday.
We know you will cooperate
-with us and our advertisers.


County Employs

Fiscal Agents
Two bids were presented to the
Board of County Commission Tues-
day night by fiscal agents seeking
the job of aiding the County in
setting up a- bond issue and sell-
ing the issue in preparation to
building the new Gulf County
courthouse in Port St. Joe.
Bids were received from the
Hugo Marx company of Birming-
ham and Montgomery and Pierce,
Welburn, and. Murphy of Jackson-
ville.
Commissioner Leo Kennedy ex-
pressed a desire for the county to
by-pass the.fiscal agent and leave
their duties up to the bonding at-
torney, which must be hired also.
Kennedy said he had been inform-
ed that this could be done.
County Attorney David Carl Gas-
kin stated that there are only three
bonding attorneys in the State of
Florida and in all likelihood they
would not accept the responsibili-
ties of a fiscal agent.
After a good deal of discussion
Commissioner Graham moved that
the 'Board hire the Hugo Marx com-
pany at a fee of $2.49 per $1,000
issued. His motion was seconded
by Commissioner Strickland and
on the call for vote, Commissioners
Graham, .Strickland and McDaniell
voted aye with Commissioner Ken-
nedy voting no. Commissioner Play-
er was absent.
Committee Named
Chairman McDaniell appointed a
committee composed of Commis-
sioners Graham, Kennedy and
Strickland to meet with property
owners in Port St. Joe to see what
land is available to construct the
new courthouse on and to get pri-
ces of the property.


In White


City Area

County Sanitarian F. E. Tram-
mell, told the County Board of
Commissioners Tuesday night that
a dangerous health situation exists
in White City, affecting nearly all
the homes in that community, due
to lack of proper drainage.
Trammell stated that recent
building, street construction and
paving construction in the area
has disrupted normal drainage pro-
cedures and is now causing a health
hazard.
The community is serviced by
individual septic tanks for sewage
disposal, and this is the crux of
the problem, said Trammell.
Trammell was aided in his pre-
sentation by Dr. Willa Dean Low-
ery, county health doctor.
Both Trammell and the doctor
told the county Board that during
wet weather now, septic tanks in
White City are practically inoper-
able due to improper drainage of
surface water. The Sanitarian said
that these drainage problems were
also the cause of sewage running
out of the tanks in the open and
into open ditches, where it is not
draining off properly and creating
a health hazard.
As a secondary problem, Tram-
mell stated that the poor drainage
(Continued On Page 4)


County Begis* Preliminary Work


On '65 Budget; Increase Is Shown


The County Board was presented
with its first rough draft of a bud-
get for the coming year Tuesday
night, and the eyebrows went up.
The first draft of the budget call-
ed for an increase of 7.8 mills-
with the largest slice of the in-
crease, as usual, in the road and
bridge fund.
A public hearing for discussion
of the new budget will be adver
tised next week and will probably
be held around the middle of July.
The Board did agree Tuesday that
the budget hearing would be a
night meeting.
The new budget draft called for
increases, as follows: General Fund,
$15,964; Fine and Forfeiture Fund,
decrease of $24.470; Road and
Bridge Fund, increase of $51,918;
Capital Outlay Fund, increase of
$28,530. All other funds will re-
main the same with the exception
of the Health Department which
will be increased one half mill.
A noticeable increase is noticed
in the General Fund, but it is mon-
ey going to the Fine and Forfeiture
Fund. the F and F fund cannot le-
gally raise the amount of money it
needs in the new budget, Hence the
help from the General Fund. The
increase in Capital Outlay Funds is
to provide money for purchasing
land and planning a new court-
house. The increase in the Road
and Bridge Fund is mostly for la-
bor which took a $18,000 increase
over the year before. The other
big jump was caused by the taxes
that must be paid to the cities of
the county. All R and B fund mill-
age collected in a municipality,
must be shared with the municipal-
ity.
The millage jumps were as fol-
lows: General Fund from 7.3 to
8.5 mills; Fine and Forfeiture
Fund from 3 to 3 mills; Road and
Bridge Fund from 3.3 to 7.4 mills;
Capital Outlay Fund from 0 to 2;
St. Joseph Fire Control Fund, .5
both years; Health Department
from 1 to 1.5 mills; dead Lakes Wa-
ter Dist. Fund, .5 mills both years.


People have quit struggling for
an existence; the struggle now is
to keep up with the automobile
and gadget payments.


Dixie League All-Star


Ball Games July 4th

Roy Burch, president of the Port ham. The team will be made up of
St. Joe Dixie Youth Baseball organ-I the following players: Ronnie Du-
ization, announces that the July 4 pree, Mike Wimberley, Steve Be-
All Star games will be held again lin, Jim Belin, Larry McFarland,
this year. The American League Greg Burch, Richard Baxley, Don-
All-Stars will play the Dozers at nie Maddox, Byron Humphrey, Wil-
4:30 p.m., and the National League lie Ramsey, Ken Whittle, Ralph
All-Stars will play the Rotary team Maxwell, William J. Herring and
at 7:30 p.m. Kenneth Small.
American League Managing the Rotary team will
The American League All-Stars be Lamar Moore and Foy Adams.
will be managed by Ralph Macom- Prizes To Be Given
ber. Macomber will be assisted by Admission to the games will be
Jim Harrison, Louie Little and free, but all Port St. Joe citizens


Kalpn Dupree. The team will De
made up of the following players:
Gary Griswold, Biff Quarles, Joey
Blan, Bobby Kennedy, Perky White,
Mike Murphy, Ronnie Ford, Marvin
Winter, Tim Collingsworth, Steve
Macomber, John Christian, Gary
Timms, Perry Adkinson. and John-
ny Lee.
Managing the Dozers will be Bob
Faliski and Grady Player.
National League
The National League All-Stars
will be managed by Ed Frank Mc-
Farland, assisted by Everett Ow-
ens, W. J. Herring and Walter Gra-


Last Rites Held for
Isaac R. Hall, Sr.
Funeral services for Isaac R.
Hall, Sr., age 53, who passed away
at the home of his son, June 17,
were held at 4:00 p.m. last Thurs-
day afternoon. Services were con-
ducted by Rev. W. G. Mizelle in
the Oak Grove Assembly of God
Church.
Survivors include the widow,
Mrs. Alice V. Hall; four sons,
Isaac R. Hall, Jr., Oak Grove,
James Lee Hall, Oregon, Billy Jean
Hall, Mobile, Ala., Jerry Hall, Ari-
zona; five daughters, Miss Vivian
E. Hall, Mobile, Ala., Mrs. Joyce
Pruden, Mrs. Alice Fay Cooper,
Miss Douna V. Hall and Miss Janie
Hall all of Oregon.
Burial was in Holly Hill Ceme-
tery with Comforter Funeral Home
in charge of arrangements.


(Continued On Page 4)


Road Holds Up

Construction of

St. Joseph Park
A letter from N. E. Miller, Jr.,
of the Florida Park Service told
the Gulf County Commission Tues-
day night, that the State was ready
to let bids for construction of the
park, but that they could not do so
until a stabilized road is built into
the park site.
Chairman McDaniell stated that
it was his understanding that the
county was merely to open up a
road to the site, which they have
done. He said that in a meeting
with Governor Bryant and chair-
man of the State Road Department,
that the state would stabilize the
road bed.
The county has not as yet been
able to secure all rights of way
deeds for the road. Two property
owners have been hard to get in
securing rights of way, but chair-
man McDaniell instructed Clerk
George Y. Core to continue his ef-
forts to secure the rights of way.
In the meantime, the County
Board will set up a meeting with
the Governor and State Road Board
chairman to seek state aid in sta-
bilizing the park road. Gulf County
does not have the necessary funds
to undertake such a' project.





MONEY TALKS-Let's keep
It where we can speAk with It
once In a 'white-Trade with
your home town merchants


NUMBER 41


Polio Make-Up


Clinic Sunday

The Port St. Joe Jaycees and the Gulf County
Medical Association will jointly sponsor a make-up
"polio immunization clinic" Sunday afternoon, it was
announced this week by Tom Ford, assistant chair-
man for the project.
The make-up clinic will provide all three types
of Sabin Oral Polio immunization at a make-up clinic
to be held at the City Hall. Those who missed any
one of the series of three immunization dosages at
the recent clinic sponsored by these same groups may
get their vaccine at the make-up clinic.
Only one type immunization dosage can be given
at the clinic. If you missed more than one of the
vaccine types, you can get one at the clinic and the
other from your private physician.
All who missed a dose of vaccine must appear
at the City Hall from 1:00 to 3:00 p.m. Sunday for
your make-up dose. There will be other clinics open
for the make-up series. Both white and colored citi-
zens wishing to make up an immunization type of
vaccine from the entire Port St. Joe area are to re-
port to the City Hall clinic.
This will be the last public mass immunization of
polio offered. There is no charge made, but a dona-
tion of 25c is appreciated to help defray the cost of
the vaccine.

























A few years ago, builders had
a field day erecting brick houses
with clapboard gables or second
stories of wood. The brick was
almost always left its original
color, while the clapboard was
more often than not painted
white.
They had good reason, too,
for not painting the brick and
clapboard the same color: It was
very difficult to 'get matching
colors in masonry and wood
paints.
How much better-and bigger
-these houses look today with
both brick and wood the same'
color. (Aft easy task since paint
chemists developed emulsion
house paints.) "Lucite" acrylic
house paint, for example, can
be used on both masonry and
wood, or on asbestos or asphalt
shingle as well, no primer re-
quired. If the surface is damp-
ened, the paint goes on rough
masonry fast and easy. And it
Iries so fast that a second coat,
if needed, can be applied within


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

Thursday Friday


Saturday Only
Double Feature


Mrs. Marvin Land and Mrs. John
Robert Smith were hostesses at a
miscellaneous shower for Mrs. Ken-
neth Settlemire (nee Miss Martha
Holt) at the home of Mrs. Smith
on Garrison Avenue. Roses in
shades of pink decorated the par-
ty rooms. The honoree was present-
ed a corsage of dainty sweetheart
roses and Mrs. Settlemire, mother
of the groom, was given a carna-
tion corsage.
Mrs. Robert Neese challenged
the guests to draw the profile of
the guest of honor who very oblig-
ingly "sat" in the center of the
group. Gems of advice were added


Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Settlemire

Miss Martha Holt, Kenneth Settlemire

United In Marriage In Blountstown


Miss Martha Holt, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Holt of Blounts-
town, was married to Kenneth Set-
tlemire, son of Mr. and Mrs. War-
ren K. Settlemire of Port St. Joe,
on Saturday, May 30, in the First
Baptist Churc. of Blountstown,
The Reverend George Edens per-
formed the ceremony in a setting
dominated by rich green magnolia
leaves and stately white gladioli.
Miss Sue Taylor, organist, ren-
dered pre-nuptial selections. Miss
Gayle Lathem, soloist, sang "Be-
cause" and "I Love You Truly".
Miss Lynette Holt, sister of the
bride, was maid of honor, She wore
a striking pink dacron and cotton
gown. The bridesmaids were Miss
Genny Bailey and Miss Thelma Joe
Parrish who wore gowns identical
to that of the maid of honor.
The bride's radiant blond beau-
ty was complimented by her wedd-
ing gown of white satin that fea-
tured two panels of white roses ap-


pliqued from the waist to the hem-
line of the front skirt. She wore
an elbow length veil with a qrqwnj
accented by seeded pearls,
Steve Parrish, of Marianna, bro-
ther-in-law of the groom, served as
Mr. Settlemire's best man, Robert
Settlemire, brother of the groom,
and Burdette Keel wore the
groomsmen,
Mrs. Holt chose pastel pink for
her daughter's wedding. Mrs. Set-
tlemire, mother of the groom, wore
pastel blue linen.
Following the wedding, Mr. and
Mrs. Holt were hosts to their guests
at a reception in the church par-
lor. A color scheme of pink and
white was very effectively used
with a beautiful five-tiered wed-
ding cake dominating the scene.
The bride chose pastel green li-
nen for traveling. After a wedding
trip to points of interest in South
Florida, 1Mr, and Mrs. Settlemire
are now at home at Pine Gland,
Blountstown.


Miss Hellen Golden Becomes Bride of

George Allen Turnage In Eastpoint
Miss Hellen Golden became the Gene Brooks servedd a beg mMa.
bride of George Allen Turnage on The bride wore a white ballerina


June 20, in the Church of Jesus
Christ of Latter Day Saints, in
Eastpoint. Elder Jeffrey R. For-
ward, from Utah and now stationed
in Panama City, officiated at the
double-ring ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Owen H. Golden, of East-
point. The parents of the bride-
groom are Mr. and Mrs. George L.
Turnage, of Kenston, North Caro-
lina.
Given in marriage by her father,
the bride chose her sister, Miss
Carolyn Golden, as maid of honor.


length gown of taffeta with short
jacket and gloves. Her shoulder-
length veil fell from a circlet head-
piece adorned with baby pearls.
She wore pearl earrings and a
pearl necklace. She carried a bou-
quet of white carnations,
The maid of honor wore a bal-
lerina length dress of deep rose
taffeta,
A reception was held in the rec-
reation hall of the church immed-
iately following the ceremony. The
couple left on a trip to North Car-
olina. Upon their return, they will
reside in Port St. Joe.


U U


SNDA Y MONDAY
rI yu .- ~


DARRYL F. T
ZANUCK'S


LONGEST


RELEASED SY
20& cEusco-rox
A'
CNatMASCOfE


DAY


Long Avenue Baptist
'Circles Study Brazil
In Monthly Meetings
CIRCLE ONE
Circle One of the Long Avenue
Baptist Church met in the home of
Mrs. Inez Huckeba Morday, June
15, with these four members pres-
ent: Mrs. Hazel Ferrell, Mrs. Sarah
Maddox, Mrs. Jessie Core and Mrs.
Inez Huckeba.
Jesse Core, circle chairman,. op-
ened the meeting by giving the
prayer calendar and scripture, Mrs.
Ferrell led in the opening prayer.
Hazel Ferrell, program chairman,
brought an interesting talk on Blra-
zil and how for years it was called
a "sleeping giant" and today it is
probably the world's most rapidly
growing industrial nation and how
it has become a land of encourag-
ing trends in spiritual concern. All
other members took part on the
program.

CIRCLE THREE
Circle Three Of the Long Avenue
Baptist Church met Tuesday at
3:00 p.m. in the home of Mrs.
George McLawhon.
A most interesting program,
"Awakening Brazil" was presented
by Mrs Joe Alligood, Mrs. Bob
Jackson and Mrs, George MeLaw-
hon.
The meeting was closed with
scripture reading and prayer by
each member present.
Refreshments were served by
the hostess.

CIRCLE_ FOUR
Mrs. Gene Fowler was hostess to
Circle Four when they met for
their June missionary program on
Brazil.
Mrs. Fowler opened the meeting
with the call to prayer and the pro-
gram was presented. A prqyer Dper-
iod was held and four of the mem-
bers led the group in prayers for
the Baptist work being done in
Brazil.
Mrs. Fowler served delicious re-
freshments to Miss Alma Baggett,
Mrs. James Yates, Mrs. Wesley R.
Ramsey, Mrs. Selma Lamberson
and Mrs. W. P. Dockery.
Miss Baggett will be hostess in
July.

CIRCLE SEVEN
Circle Seven met at the home of
Mrs. Jimmie Hardy on June 16
with four members present.
The program opened with prayer
by Louise Holland.
The minutes were read and ap.
proved and reports given. The
prayer calendar was presented and
Mrs. Mary Early led the prayer.
The program was presented en-
titled, "Southern Baptist".
Refreshments were served at the
close of the program.


to the portraits that were present-
ed to the honoree,
The guests were invited to the
bride's table that was overlaid
with a soft pink cloth and center-
ed with pink roses. The guests
were served from a large bowl of
pastel colored ice creams, accom-
panied by dainty individual bride
cakes.
The guest list included members
of the Presbyterian Church and
close friends of the groom's family.


Methodists Set

July As Church

Loyalty Month
For the women of the First Me-
thodist Church of this city, the
month of July has been designated
as "Church Loyalty Month", ac-
cording to Mrs. Ralph Swatts, pres-
ident of The Woman's Society of
Christian Service and Mrs. Harry
Tison, president of the Wesleyan
Service Guild,
The month of June marked the
beginning of a new Quadrennium
in the Methodist Church, and it is
hoped that the July .Loyalty pro-
gram will provide an opportunity
for more effective planning to
meet the challenges of this new
period, Emphasis will be on a
deepening spirituality among the
women, an increase in member-
ship, better attendance, and an ef-
fort to enlist all the Methodist
women in the work of the Wom-
an's Society or in the Wesleyan
Service Guild.
Heading the membership drive
will be Mrs. W1 D, Jones, Chairman
of Membership, with Mrs. Mark
Tomlinson representing the Guild
and undergirding the project, Mrs.
Charles Brown, Secretary of Spir-
itual Life and her committee.
To begin this church loyalty n ro
gram, eyery Methodist woman is
urged to attend the worship ser-
vices Sunday, July 5,


Golden Agers

Plan Barbecue

The Gglden Agers met Monday
night at the Stac house for a busi-
ness meeting. The roll was called
and minutes read.
After new and old business was
transacted, it was decided not to
have the regular meeting next
Monday due to vacation time no.w
in prqgres.
On Monday, July 6 the group
will meet at the beach wayside
park for a watermelon cutting. All
members are urged to keep this
ipn nind.
All members signed a get-well
card to send Mrs. W. T. Mosely,
Comden, S. C., who will undergo
surgery Thursday. Mrs. Mosely vis-
ited with the Golden Agers the
first of June.
Mrs. Dessie Lee Parker was auc-
tioneer at a "white elephant sale"
held as entertainment for the
night.
The hostesses, Mrs. Elizabeth
Montgomery and Mrs. Iva Williams
served mixed cookies and iced lem-
onade.

Vacationing Here
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Wilkie and
children of Jacksonville are spend-
ing this week at the Hollanday Mo-
tel at Mexico Beach. The Wilkies
are former residents of St. Joe.


Jimmy Dean, popular entertainer and television person
ality, pictured here with a guest, gave a strong boost to
the Florida Sweet Corn industry on a recent show, His
producer sent out an appeal for corn for a husking bee
and 30 crates of the Florida product were delivered -
not right for a husking bee but just right for one of
Jimmy's charities and the growers of the sweet corn
received glowing appreciation for their effort and the
quality of the product.


ThE STAR, Port St. Joe, 'lorlda THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 1964


Bridal Shower Honors Mrs. Kenneth

Settlemire In J. R. Smith Home


Returns To AF Base
James Edward Harper returned
this week to Las Vegas, Nevada,
where he is stationed at Nellis
AFB, after spending a two week
furlough here with his mother,
Mrs. Lois Harper of White City.

Spend Week Camping
Ollie Gunn and son David and
Edward Cline and George Harper,
Jr., spent the week last week camp-
ing and fishing on Lake Wimico.


SALMON SANDWICH IDEA

7 77`71


Ago,',


It's a time of the year to
think about refreshing, yet
nourishing lunches and, if you
think about canned salmon,
you'll never run out of ideas.
Canned salmon makes an
Ideal luncheon sandwich fill-
Ing. Just the color alone is ap-
petizing, but the flavor is ap-
pealing and combines perfectly
with other salad ingredients,
with mayonnaise or with
French dressing.
Here are two sandwich fill-
Ings that you will enjoy.
SALMON, EGG SALAD,
SANDWICH FILLING
A 1-pound can salmon
1 tablespoon chopped
parsley
I1 tablespoon minced onion
% cup chopped celery
4 hard-cooked eggs, chopped
i 1 tablespoon French
dressing
% cup mayonnaise
salt and pepper to taste


Drain and flake salmon and
combine with remaining ingre-
dients. Mix lightly but well
Makes 8 hearty sandwiches.

SUMMER SALMON '
SANDWICH FILLING
A 1-pound can salmon
1 cucumber, peeled and
chopped
1 tablespoon minced green
pepper
1 tablespoon minced parsue
or dill
2 tablespoons chopped chives
or scalMons -
1 tablespoon lemon juice
1 tablespoon French
dressing
% cup mayonnaise
Salt and pepper to taste
Drain and flake salmon and
combine with remaining ingre-
dients. Mix lightly but wll.
Makes 8 hearty sandwiches.


AMERICAN SCHOOLS
Train Your Pharmacist to
Use the Medicines of all th A
World for you!
American skills and 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.



"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


Drive-In Window At Rear


Reception Will Be Held
For Rev. Harry Babbits
A reception honoring the Rev.
Harry L. Babbit and family will be
held at the St. James Episcopal
Church Parish House June 28th
at 8:30 P. M. All members of St.
James and friends of the Babbit
family are invited. The Babbit's
are leaving June 30 for Thomas-
ville, Ga., where Rev. Babbit will
become Rector of St. Thomas Epis-
copal Church.


You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

Long Ave. Baptist Church

Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
Morning Wor-ship 11:00 A.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION---------. 6:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 P.M.
PRAYER SERVWCE (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.

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


You'll find that there's a loan for every need
here at Florida National Bank all you
need is good credit standing. Come in today!



Florida National Bank

at PORT ST. JOE
Member FDIC and Florida National Group


I I







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


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


Swift's All Meat
F | 12 Oz.
Franks 3Pkgs.
Chunk


Bologna


3


Frosty Morn Holiday Smoked
Sausage


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

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


FRESH GROUND
BEEF
3 Lbs.

89c


SNOWDR]FT g LB. CAN
Shor tenmg


Ga. Grade 'A' Large
Eggs doz.


39c


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


49c


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


C


Lbs.


3 Lb.
Bag


I


I RICH'S
Fresh
I Hauled


PATCH


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


Tenderized Copeland Smoked

HAM
SHANK END

lb. 39c
BUTT HALF

lb. 45c
CENTER CUT HAM

Ilb. 69c


PRODUOE SALE~


Pint Size
Freezer Bags
Package of 75
59c


Ga. Home Grown
Tomatoes
POUND
19c


' Sweet
Cantaloupes
EACH
19c


.we


I_ CE COLD With $5.00 Order or More


MELONS


lOc


FULL BUGGY LOAD
MELONS $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


n -m mw


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

DIXIE LILY FLOUR


BRISKET
STEW BEEF
5 ibs. 59c


No. 7 STEAK


lbo-


49c


FOR EXTRA BARGAINS
During the Shut Down
Shop RICH'S


Tender Okra lb.
Butter Beans lb.
BLACKEYE
PEAS 1i


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


I I -b


mI


I I


Il~_~~~r.... ~.... C1.._ II _I _I a I bl_ I


~ ~--~-~~~~ -~


I i I ,


I











THE STAR I
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Jee. Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publhher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, -Prm
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
DLAL 227-3161 POSTOFTCEz 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, $12750

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

The spoken word'is given scant attention; the printed word Is thoughtnlly
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly on-
vinces. 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











I _
PHILCO 7AC43'
Choose from 7'
decorator fronts to
I.M', i1 match your room decor
Noiseless Models with
CERTIFIED COOLING
CAPACITIES FROM
6,700 to 16,000 BTU/HRS


-eive L terdet on savifig, and-rentals does
Investment Income count as earnings. Other kinds of
And Social Security income that do not count as earn-
ings are company pensions or re-
Most people know Social Security tirement payments, benefits from


p
e
y


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." II 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 'or 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.


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.


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


I I


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 and $1700. $1 in bene-
fit payments 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 earnedas 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 mvest-


Church School
MORNING WORSHIP
Bible Study (Wednesday)
Methodist Youth Fellowship


9:45 A.M.
11:00 A.M.
7:30 P.M.
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, for S*. Joe, *orldAa


- Say You Saw It In The Star -





St. Joe Natural


Gas Co. Inc.


Announces



Bargain SALE Event


to Natural Gas Users Only!

7 Models of




Magic Chef




Ranges



NOW GOING AT COST


For 30 Days Only


.- T-~


Starting June 18 to July 18


Factory to You Prices


PLUS
TAXES
AND
FEES


$500.00



Discount


~s~b-U


A


v ie


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


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH


Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.


Germicidal
washable
filter has
two layers
for better
filtering.
IS


ANOTHER
PHILCO
LASTING
VALUE


St. Joe Radio & T.V.


- I -- I II


THURSDAY, JUN~rI 1 IOM


SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION .......-------..... 6:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ... 8:00 P.M.
"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.


C. Byron Smith, Pastor





-r:r .--- .-- ICI I I I


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

QUALITYS ELECTION

&'ECONOMY
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


- N, V~ *


FREE


13 oz. loaf Ideal Bread
With Each 12 Ounce Package
Sunnyland Bologna 4,


Fill Your Stamp Books Twice as Fast
With
DOUBLE
Grand Prize Stamps
When Your Grocery Orders Are For
$5.00 or More


GA. GRADE 'A' LARGE HENS ----- _-- Ib. 39c
Georgia Grade "A" Whole

FRYERS


Mississippi Brand
SLICED
BACON
Pound
39c


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


Apalachee Bay
FROZEN
SHRIMP
10 Oz. Pkg.
53c


SDu Lb


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


I I m________________


U a U ~- I


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


STOKELYS
Tomato CATSUP


14oz.btl. 17c


STOKELY 303 Can
Cream Style CORN


can 13c


VAN CAMP'S No. 300 Size
PORK & BEANS can 11c
MARCAL 80 Count Package
PAPER NAPKINS pkg. 11c


TENDER LEAF
INSTANT TEA


1 Ounce ___ 47c
2 Ounces 85c


KRAFT

MAYONNAISEquart49
MAXWELL HOUSE INSTANT

COFFEE


VINE RIPE
TOMATOES


2


YELLOW MEDIUM


ONIONS


CELLO PACKAGE
RADISHES


Ib. 5c


5c


6 oz. jar


89c


JITNEY JUNGLE CANNED


MILK


CANNED

BISCUITS can 8c
JITNEY JUNGLE

OLEO PATTIES ea. 8c


C


SPARKLO

Cooking Oil


87c


NEW IMPROVED

TIDE


GIANT
SIZE


ALL FLAVORS

JELL-O
3 oz. pkg. 10c


No. 10 jug


pounds 19c


3 tall cans 39c


I


0


a ---


.I ,


I I


I I I I I I




















"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN BEEF CHUCK


ROAST Bone In
ROAST B.
ALLGOOD BRAND NO. 1 QUALITY SUGAR CURED SLICED


BACON lb.pkg.
"Super-Right" Select "Super-Right"

BEEF LIVER lb. 29c Ground Beef 3

NEW AT A&P


39c




39c


lbs. $1.17


Century -r-
Stainless Wm 10 ',- K

STEEL ST/A TAMP S I
Sc With Coupon and purchase of
SBLADES troductory offer Century
BLADES M:g Stainless Pkg. of 10
10 to Pkg. STEEL BLADES 89cm
8 9 Coupon good thru Sun., June 28



D b&.LAIDID
_| ...AMPS STM
With Coupon and purchase of With Coupon and purchase of
Our Own 3Oz, Jar Our Own 100 for only
INSTANT TEA 69c TEA BAGS 95c
JAX. 6-27-64 S e JAX. 62764
n and thru Sun., June 28 Coupon good thru Sun., June 28
Coupon good thru Sun., June 281


PLAID

With Coupon and purchase of
Ann Page 3 5/8 Oz.
Seasoned Salt 25ce
JAX. 6-27-64
Coupon good thru Sun., June 28

Special! All Flavors Marvel Brand


er, 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

69c each
SPECIAL! SULTANA PORK and


BEANS
SPECIAL! COLD STREAM PINK


SALMON


Detergent (7c OFF)
SURF -----.... Ilb., 4 oz. 26c
Condensed Detergent
ALL ----- lb., 8 oz. 39c
Detergent, Pt., 6 fl. oz.
SWAN LIQUID .-... 65c
Blue Detergent
Silver Dust --- 15 oz. 34c
2c Qff Label Allsweet
Margarine ---..---. lb. 3c
Chicken of the Sea Light
Chunk Tuna -- 6/2 oz. 35c
Diamond Compartment
PLATES, 15's ........... 49w
Minute
RICE -------- 14 oz. 49c


SPECIAL! Crystal Brand Strawberry
Preserves 21Ib.jar 5'9C


SPECIAL! Ann Page
Mayonnaise


2


3 Lb., 4 Oz,
CANS


qt. 45c




55c


1lb can 49c


Gerber's Strained
Baby Food .... 6 jars 65c
Detergent
BREEZE .-- 15 oz. 35c
Detergent, lb., 3 oz.
Fluffy All ...--.....-----...--- 35
Liquid Detergent
WISK pt. 410
Fabric Softner, pt., 1 fl. oz.
FINAL TOUCH ....-- 47
Kraft
Mayonnaise --........ qt. 61c
Diamond Paper, 40's
Dinner Plates ----.. 69c
Diamond
Paper Bowls, 16's --... 41c


THEEe Lbs& FMdhKW iW-


Puffin
BISCUITS ---... 8 oz. lOc
Detergent, lb., 6 oz.
Rinso Blue, 5c off --- 28c
Detergent, 12 fl. oz.
LUX LIQUID --------- 350
Detergent, lb., 4 oz.
Dishwasher Al --....... 45c
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


Prices in this advertisement are
good through Sunday, June 28

510 FIFTH STREET


WON_


Plan Ahead On
Ornamentals
by HERVEY SHARPE
University of Florida
June brides are like ornamental
plants both are beautiful and
slender when young, blit are apt to
change shape as they grew alder,
Some say that they can tell what
their wife is going to be like 30
years hence by looking at the mo-
ther-in-law, Using this tip, don'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 E.xtension
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 collectors away
frqm 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.


and maintenance of the new chan-
nels are a responsibility of the Mo-
bile District office of the U. S.
Army Corps of Engineers.'

Roy T. Marshall
Serving Aboard
Mine Sweeper
USS EMBATTLE (FHTNC) -
Roy T. Marshall, electrician's mate
first class, USN, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Herman Marshall' of 116 4th
St., Highland View, Port St. Joe,
Fla,, ia 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 visit i4 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.


Local Contractor Gets

$94,280. Contract
The Ward Ridge Construction tle over two miles. The channels
Company of Port St. Joe, Florida, will be dredged to a width of 100
has awarded a $94,280 contract by feet, and to a depthof six feet plus
the U. S. Army Corps of Engin- two feet of advance maintenance
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-
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.
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-
allel channel about 300 feet off- tractors; plans and specifications
shore from near the western city were furnished on request to six
limits of Apalachicola to the mouth contractors and one subcontractor;
of. Two-Mile Creek and an entrance and one contractor submitted a bid.
channel from its mid point to the The contract was set aside for a-
six-foot contour in Apalachicola ward to a small business concern.
Bay, a combined distance of a lit- Engineering design, construction


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THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 1964
CARD OF THANKS Visiting In Montana
We would like to thank all of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Vervaeke and
our many friends for their many Mrs. Bob Vervaeke are visiting in
acts of kindness in the death of White Fish, Montana with Mrs.
our beloved husband and father. Nellie Raiber, mother of Mrs. Bob
Mrs. Ernest Lowery, Sr., Vervaeke.
and Family READ THE CLASSIFIED


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ANTENNA SYSTEMS, GOOD USED TV's $35.00 up
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Your Satisfaction Is Our Business -












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3 12 OZ.
JARS
WHITFIELD
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3 Jars
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SAVE 3 WAYS


SPRUCE ASSORTED COLORS
NAPKINS -- 200 ct. pkg.
REYNOLD'S ECONOMY
WRAP---- 75 ft. roll


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S- -* ,- f

-NEED A PLUMBER?

Plumbing Instalation-. 8 -"te. '
Contract Work AAMIly iy
Agents tor
Brand Naflm-orne -P*u0mni *
-CALL US FOR ,REE.4A T-
TWO EXPAPeINED MA pS.W S
BEMAMI fPLOB,* SERVICE


t1i7 GSRHs* LvvE.


PHONsI SAI 7041


,NOTICE pF TAX SALE
Notice is hereby given that onr the 29th day of June, 1964, at the
front door of the City Hall, City of Port St. Toe, Stat-, pFloindatax
oale certificates will be sold on the following described land' to pa
the amount due for taxes herein set opposite the same, together wth
all costs of such sale and all advertising.
ASSESSED OWNER Lot Block Adv. Total
V. R. Nowlin 6 11 .50 $20.89
Wynolf oDevelopment Co. 5 18 :50 4.58
William I. Smith 17 36 .50 44.69
R. A. Walker S of 2 and4 42 .50 7.30
Wynoko Development Co. ----- 13; and 14 43 .50 7.30
Mrs. Venice M. Bates 6 47 ..50 34.49
Gene Duren 13 8 10, 8.58
Robert Bryant 16 02 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 .66
Sam and Ida Bell Bryant 2 1015 .50 .86
Freeman Robinson --- 24 1015 .50 3.48
Doris Bouse ---------- 1016 .50 27.29
Anidrew Granger ----------- 8 and W% 10 1016 .50 3.22
Johi WtWhitley--- W% 10 1017 .50 1.18
Edward Lee Boeden --- 31 1018 .50 1.86
Norman McDonald -- 23 A .50 1.86
Ella' Mae;Lowery----------------N25' of 8 B .50 1.86
Jerry Gainer --- 12 B .50 5.26
Nero Hopps ------- 2 B .50 2.5,
PERSONAL PROPERTY


Bildwel Supply Co. ."60
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,.8 .50
J. B. .W IJ, S,
.. ,. City Treasuter and Collector
City of- PortSt. ,Joe, Florida


3449
7.30
24.97
3.22
16.82


HARRY. L. BABBITT, Jr.


Harry ". Babbitt

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 managed wisely. Every forest
stand needs proper care just as
row crops,, or improved pasture.
It is an agricultural cropand
should be treated as such.
Selective harvesting of timber
has proven to. be the most profit-
able apd best. method of cutting
timber. By g.lective .cutting of a
imber' stand, .the first cutting
mada.,wiIL 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-


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
writig 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, recuits re-
cei#e&ests and interviews which
detemie 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.


PANAMA CITY

* BUSINESS DIRECTORY *


ZimimermanOn

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.l;
Port St. Joe, Ela., 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 fmUIU ___
YOUR RIDING IQ 44rIi6'7h*M'AIi1
PLEASURE will -
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 54363

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.
"MOM o,


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
BALES 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


,, O (Plus Electrical Connections)




y. Ward Electric Service
* 'Netq-Ir toCOp1s 1
r-er lrqp .P)ine 227-3316 517 lirst Stree


"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:

NOT THING

COOLS

.LIKE


CONDITIONIl

You can operate air condtining every day
for less thanyQuptinik...


$50, ALA
will be given to each Florida
Power Corporation customewgbo
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


S[i~JFLORIDA POWER CORPORATION
S- '"YOUR rX-PAV', NVE-STR-OWNEDfrWCo aE COPANr


IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S.
COURT, IN AND FOR GU"i
COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN RE: Estate of
LOTABALLARD PALMER,
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate of
LOl'A BALLARD P'ALLKit, de-
ceased, are hereby nouttied and re-
uqired to ie any claims or de-
mands which they may have against
said estate in the office oz the
county judge of t.ulf county, Flor-
ida, in the Courthouse at Wewa-
bitlch a, Florida, within six calen-
dar months from the date or the
first publication of this notce.
Each claim or demand must oe in
writing and must state the place
of residence and post office .ad-
dressa of the claimant and must be
sworn to bythe clalmant, hs agent,
or his attorney, or it will become
void according to law.
June 16,1854.
/a/ JIMMI. PALMER McLhOD
Executrix of the Estate ox
Lota Ballard Palmer, deceased
Cecil G. Costing, Jr.
Attorney for Executrix
221 Beid Avenue 4t-6-18
Port St. Joe, Florida
IN HE CIRCUIT COURT
GUL COUNTY, FLUIkwA
IN CHANCERY.
CA&A SUE jMEDAN,
Plaintiff,

Defendant.
NOTICE TO: Earnest Ray Med-
i, whose place of residence is tlu
C Street, Gastonia, North Car-
On or before the 20th day ot
July, 1964, the defendant, Earnest,
Bay Mein, is required to serve'
n Hon. Cecil G. Costin, Plain-
Attorney, whose address is
s21 Beid Avenue, Fort St. Joe,
Floida, a copy of and. file with
the Cler 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 Wewahitchia,
Gulf County Florida, this 17th day
of June, Al) 1864.
1W, GEORGE Y. CORE,
auk Circuit Court
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL) 4t-6-18,


Fr J Priting It's

THE STAR
Phone 227-3161


0 *1


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Each glass will provide you with
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Homogenized Milk, Rich
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Butter, Eggs, Oleo, Fruit
Juices.

Pick up these fine Borden's Dairy
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THURSDAY, JUNK 25, 19"4









THURSDAY, JUNE 2$, 1964


Bob Sikes Reports

LOOK FOR NEW ACTIVITY important. It is unlikely that Mr.
IN VIET NAM ilodge's presence back in the
The resignation of Henry Cabot United States will have a signifi-
Lodge as Ambassador to Viet Nam cant impact upon the course of
following a series of denials sounds the Republican Party or upon its
as though there may have been selection of nominees for Novem-
Presidential dissatisfaction with ber.


the tempo of his operations as


Ambassador to Viet Nam. Presi-
dent Johnson is an impatient man.
He is accustomed to getting action.
Ambassador Lodge is, after all,
a product of the old school of dip-
lomacy where time is seldom im-


Ham Supreme \


TWE STAR, Port St. Joe, florida


The caliber of the President's have felt this would not come un-
appointees to Viet Nam, General til after the election but this is no
Taylor and Alexis Johnson, show longer certain. Look for new ac-
that he is deadly serious about re- tivity in Viet Nam now.
storing a more favorable balance
for the allied cause in that un- ONE OF THE COURT'S
happy area. It is doubtful that a WILDEST SESSIONS
Apparently, emboldened by the
failure of Congress or the Admin-
S istration to curb its activities, the
Vith Fruited Rice U. S. Supreme Court has handed
:down a far-reaching new series of
rulings. They further undermine
i already seriously eroded Consti-

I- recent days the Court has
hro-n. out the system of equal
Station for counties in the
Upper Bodies of State Legislatures,
S the fact that this is the
i used in the U. S. Congress.,
cv I gislatures base their appor-
tionments and practices on the
c: --rss. Now, they are told this
i-f adequate precedent The


Ham Supreme with Fruited Rice calls for tender pink pre-
cooked ham seasoned with mustard, layered thick with the
luscious, tart-sweet prunes, the new soft moisturized kind.
Then to cap it all is fluffy rice flashed with onion and poultry
seasoning. The baking deliciously merges the flavors and then
you serve the ham hot and hearty, full of savor and breathing
a rich aroma. Add green beans and a salad ... and there's a
main course to make everyone content.
S I pound ham sdae, pse-coobed 1V1 cups packaged semeesai iso
S*Itblespoons pepared mustaud 1 up choppeden
l StappMlumped. plted puam t cup bufter
9 Aep baown lsugmr easpoons poult er
% seasooM aMs 44 plumped pitd s ns hes
1% cups water
.Wipe ham slice with lean damp cloth, place flat i covered
baking dish. Spread with mustard; cover with prunes and
.sp.'r e with brown sugar. Add salt to water anid bring to
boiling point Remove from heat and add rice; stir with fork.
Cover, let stand 10 minutes. Saut6 onion in butter until soft;
i add poultry seasoning. Stir onion mixture into rice mix well.
Spread over prunes. Cover. Bake at 375 degree, mi s.


ConmmnitYl eneits


stronger team vould have been se-
lected. Elevation of General Whee-
ler to be Chairman of the Joint
Chiefs also points to the emphasis
to be placed on the job in South-
east Asia. The Army will have to
carry the brunt of the burden if
the conflagration should spread.
These events plus an unmistake-
able toughening of attitude and a
buildup in American a r m e d
strength show likelihood of ex-
panded activities. Most observers


~B~B1~83i~:~,~;aBi~E~~


SEE FLORIDA THIS SUMMER

Boating Is Popular In Sunshine State
m m m .ew :.:n *. .. ...... ..- -. ., .... .


DISTRiCT-WIDE SUPPORT F0k
YOUR CONGRESSMAN ON
HIGHWAY NEEDS
It is reassuring to note the solid
support which is shaping up Dis-
trict-Wide for my stand seeking a
unified approach to Northwest
Florida's road problems. It is par-
ticularly impressive to note a con-
structive and cooperative approach
in an editorial endorsement from
the pen of Wayne Bell of The
Playground Daily News of Fort
Walton Beach, a Perry publication.
Other strong editorial support has
been expressed by DeVane Wil-
liams of the Holmes County Ad-
vertiser and Ed Broderick of the
Okaloosa News-Journal.
Organizations which have endor-
sed your Congressman's position
thus far include:
Panama City Chamber of Com-
merce, Playground Chamber of
Commerce, Fort Walton Beach,
Walton County Chamber of Com-
merce, DeFuniak Springs, Crest-
view Chamber of Commerce, Nice-
ville-Valparaiso Chamber of Com-
merce, Holmes County Develop-
ment Commission, Kiwanis Club,
DeFuniak Springs, Bonifay Cham-
ber of Commerce, Washington
County Sportsmans Club, Panacea.
Chamber of Commerce, Board of
County Commissioners, Wakulla
County, Board of County Commis-
sioners, Franklin County.


P


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


THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.

Letterpress Printing Offset Printing Office Supplies


Court has thrown out a law requir- EGLIN RECEIVES DEPARTMENT
ing Communists residing in theIR
-t -,'l States to register. By this AWARD
means. Congress had sought to It was my pleasure to attend th3
curb the activities of Communists presentation of the Secretary of
n th:s country and to make it eas-:Defense Conservation Award to
e,- fo- the FBI to keep tab on~ Eglin Air Force Base in the Pen-
their hereaboutsts. tagon on Tuesday. The award was
court has ruled unconstitu- presented by Assistant Secretary of
t na the Landrum.Griffin Labor Defense Norman S, Paul to Major
-t r-ovision which established General James E. Roberts, Como
m. l prosecution for union of- mandirg General of Eglin, Present
f p- who are members of the from Eglin were Lt. Colonel Fred
Communist Party. It has reversed Gannon, Walker Spence, Lt. Col.
th co-viction of sit-ins in several John O'Keefe, Noah Corbin and
st-tes. This could remove the Leonard Hutchinson.
r;oht cf property owners to rid The Department of Defense con-
themselves of trespassers. The trols over 27,000,000 acres of land
Curt has thrown out a law under in the United States. A Defense
v.-hich Communists could be refus- Conservation Award was establish-
ed passports. They can now travel ed in 1962 in recognition of the
at will, despite security precau- importance of proper conservation
tions. To cap it off, the Court has and improvement of natural re-
_tuck down a conviction for ob- sources. The only previous winner
,ck o ctty, was Fort Knox, Kentucky. The Eg-
Despite all this, Congress looks lin program which was considered
the other way and pretends the a standout for the current year's
Ccout isn't even there. It is going award reflects great credit upon
to take another day and another the Eglin Command and its conser-
( congress to curb the U. S. Supreme vation and wildlife programs.
Court. But, as long as I am here, RURAL RENEWAL LOAN TO
I intend to be one of those trying HOLMES CO. DEVELOPMENT
to curb it. COMMISSION '"
The first rural renewal loan in
the State of Florida and the 3rd in
the United States was approved to
the Holmes County Development
Commission on June 25 to carry
out rural renewal improvements.
The loan will make it posisble for
the Holmes County Development
Commission to purchase a 1,080
acre tract and develop a public
forest to be used for demonstration
purposes. Loan funds will be used
to purchase property and carry out
approved forestry practices as rec-
ommended by the Florida State
Forestry Service. This project will
ssist in carrying out the rural re-
: newal plan recently developed for
Holmes County by local commun-
ity development committees under
the leadership of the Holmes
SCounty Development Commission.
A demonstration forest will be a
model for local landowners to fol-
low in establishing forestry as an
enterprise to increase their income.
The loan is to be repaid over 30
years. Officers of the Commission
JI include Mrs. Mozelle Shepherd as
Chairman and Donnie E. Treadwell
as Vice Chairman.
FHA LOAN TO GONZALEZ
WATER ASSOCIATION
A Farmers Home Administration
loan of $365,000 to the Gonzalez
Water Association, a non-profit
group of 400 rural families in Es-
cambia County, to develop a rural
8e yOU li.community water system was ap-
i y proved on June 26. Loan funds will
be used to drill an 8-inch well and
I construct a pumping station, erect
9P ia 75.000 gallon elevated water
tank and lay 27 miles of pipe line.
hd About 35 people will be employed
|MAH0 ~in the construction of the system.
rund hovm le The Association has 40 years in
which to repay the loan. Fred C.
or convenient, Killam, Jr., is President of the As-
money-saving, too. sociation. -
locally, where traffic
parking are never Visitors From Utah
blem. You'll enjoy Mr. and Mrs. Early F. Wimberly
ng you're helping a of Salt Lake City, Utah, arrived
bor's business to here Monday to spend their vaca-
tion with Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Lancaster and Mr. and Mrs. E. M.
Ramsey. Mrs. Lancaster and Mrs.
Ramsey are sisters of Mr. Wim-
berly.

Visit Parents
Mr. and Mrs. Glen Alligood of
r Jacksonville returned to their
home Wednesday after spending
several days here with Glen's par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Alligood.


The right of freedom under law was an
idea so sweet men fought and gave their lives
for it in 1776. Today its fruits flourish in
protected personal savings and bank accounts
in the right to choose to prepare for fu-
ture needs and promising opportunities.



Florida National "M ..w

at PORT ST. JOE
MEMBER: FDIC and Florida National Group _


Florida's hundreds of miles of navigable streams have helped make boating in the Sunshine State
an Increasingly popular sport. Groups like this one on the storied Suwannee River often combine
fishing and camping with boating on streams of unmatched scenic beauty. Opportunities for outdoor
recreation -are among the many reasons Governor Farris Bryant and the Florida Development
Commission are urging Floridlans to vacation In their own state this summer.


The Spirit of '76 Lives n
The Spirit of 76 Lives On


I











Golden Agers Visits Port St. Joe

p ./


tj'4k; krt bk. .ke, I~rB~jti WI 1R512 ii;i '( 2~


There are few around today who had the pleasure of seeiw
this famous baseball double-play combination in action
some five decades ago.
But few there are who have not heard
of this almost legendary trio
In the community health area, there is an equally effective trio
of prescription drug manufacturer, physician and pharmacist.
The game they play: Life and death.
The opponent: Human.illness.
e When the stakes are high, there is no margin for error,
no time for the second guess.
That's why the members of this team, the community health team,
are all professionals with a backlog of training and experience
unexcelled anywhere.
That's why, when the pressure is on, they can respond with quickness
and intelligence to provide the life-giving medications that can
.-1. win the biggest game man ever plays.


Buzzett's Drug Store
317 Reid Ave. Plenty of Free Parking Phone 227-3371


Costin Installed
(Continued From Page 1)
for the city youth recreation cen-
tar.
Reached a goal of 200% par-
ticipation in the Rotary college
loan fund.
,Sponsored and entertained
High School students on student
government day in Port St. Joe.
Had the winning exhibit at
the District Assembly in St. Au-
gustine earlier this year.
Guests of the Club Thursday
were Tom Gibson of Huntsville,
Ala., Jim Gilchrest of Bartow and
Dr. Bruce of Apalachicola.


County Budget

Next Week
A note from George Y. Core,
Clerk of the Circuit Court, on
Tuesday of this week said that
the proposed Gulf County bud-
get for 1965 will be available
for publication by The Star in
next week's paper.
Core also stated that a hear-
Jing will be held on the new bud-
get on July 17, with everyone in-
vited to attend and hear or join
in discussion of the proposed
budget.

READ THE CLASSIFIED


Jayceettes Sponsoring
Bake Sale Saturday
The Jayceettes are making an
appeal to Port St. Joe's fine cooks.
These Jaycee wives have undertak-
en a project to raise funds for the
purchase of books for the Port St.
Joe High School Library. A bake
sale is scheduled for Friday morn-
ing, July 3 -downtown.
All iifoceeds will go for the pur-
chase of new library books. The
Jayceettes would appreciate any
help in the baking of cakes or
pastries, They feel that everyone
will agree this is a wonderful pro-
ject and would certainly appreciate
any help you can give. Also anyone
who might like to donate money
may do so, or at least come.down-
town Friday, July 3 and buy a
good cake.
Anyone wishing to help may call
Virginia Cannon, 227-5236, Caro-
line Norton, 229-1326 or Dot Gross-
man, 227-3701 and your cake will
be picked up.

Visit Ed Ramseys
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Ramsey and
children Lynn and Michael of
Greer, S. C., Mrs. Paul Edwin Ram-
sey, Atlanta, Ga., Miss Gertrude
Boyer of Indianapolis, Ind., and
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Pitts of
Greensboro, N. C., are the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Ramsey.


Global Listening Post


The Lanark Village Golden Agers were the Also on the visitor's agenda was a tour of
guests of the Port St. Joe Golden Agers and Port St. Joe industries. Pictured above, the
of the entire city of Port St. Joe last Saturday. group is embarking from their special bus for
The Lanark visitors were treated to lunch a conducted tour of the St. Joe Paper Company
by the Port St. Joe group and afterward the mill. Included in the tour was an explanation of
visitors were taken on a tour of the residential the operations of the company as well as a de-
and business areas of the city. Each Port St. Joe tailed explanation of the papermaking process
merchant visited presented the group with in- presented by supervisory personnel of the Lab-
dividual gifts. oratory Department. (SJPC Photo)


Two Cars Damaged in Head-On

Collision On Highway 98 Monday
Two cars were damaged by a


total of $1400 Monday afternoon
at 4:45 p.m. on U. S. 98 West of

Highland View, according to Troo-
per Ken Murphy of the Florida
Highway Patrol.
According to Murphy, Mrs. Ruby
B. Floyd was driving a vehicle to-
ward Port St. Joe and met a string
of cars traveling in the other di-
rection. The wheels of Mrs. Floyd's
car dropped off the shoulder of
the road and she lost control of
the vehicle. Her car came back
onto the road and hit the last car
in a line, driven by Margie Rogers.
Mrs. Floyd's car was damaged an
estimated $400, while the Rogers
vehicle was totally demolished.
No injuries were reported.
No charges had been filed at
press time Tuesday afternoon and
the accident is still under investi-
gation by Trooper Murphy and
Deputy Sheriff Jim Barfield.

Visiting Harry McKnight's
Mr. and Mrs. Bob McKnight and
children of Orlando are visiting
Bob's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
McKnight. ,


Kiwanis Sees Film

'To Catch A Rhino'
The Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club
witnessed an interesting movie at
their regular meeting Tuesday.
The film was entitled, "To
Catch A Rhino". It dealt with the
attempt by South African game
management officers to preserve
the diminishing herds of rhinos in
that continent.
.. The main theme of the film was
concerned with the methods of
capturing the large animals for re-
moval to game protective areas.
The animals were stupefied with
a drug inflicted by the "Palmer
Capture Gun", a weapon develop-
ed by Harold Palmer, a former res-
ident of Port St. Joe and now of
Decatur, Georgia.
The rhino, like much of North
America's game is facing extinc-
tion from hunters and civilization.
Guest of the club was J. L. Whit-
aker of Montrose, Georgia.


Lua Rawls Circle
At Brinson Home


Alerted by the thalidomide
tragedy, medical men have
been looking for a way to
spread the word quickly that
such a dangerous drug is loose
in the world's pharmacopoeia.
For, as Spain's director-gen-
eral of health told a conference
of the United Nations World
Health Organization (WHO):
"The deforming effects of
thalidomide are only part of the,
larger problem of better con-
trol of pharmaceutical prepara-
tions of all kinds, including
tranquilizers, hormones and
antibiotics."
To meet the need for a fast,
worldwide exchange of infor-
mation about dangerous drugs,
WHO is setting up a collecting


Questions About

Social Security
Q. My wife has her own soc-
ial security record and will soon
be 62. I'm still working and making
a good' salary to support us both.


and reporting center at its Ge-
neva headquarters. Its purpose
is to keep medical authorities
everywhere informed of any
serious adverse drug reactions
wherever detected so that doc-
tors can take action to protect
their patients.
The center's function supple-
ments national action, such as
the U.S. Public Health Service's
newly tightened regulations on
drug testing.
The need for a global listen-
-ing post on drug information
was painfully illustrated by
thalidomide, whose damaging
effects were known in Germany
and Britain long before they
were recognized in the United
States.


Movie To Show New
Shrimp Trawling Idea
There will be a free movie at
the Florida Power Lounge Friday
night, July 3 at 6:00 p.m., accord-
ing to Dr. R. E. King.
The movie, produced by the U. S.


The Lula Rawls Circle of the Will my earnings keep her from Department of the Interior will
P.- 01. -. .. ...n drawing social security checks show shrimp trawling by a new


irs ivi Methodist Church met in the
home of Mrs. R. H. Brinson with
eight members and one visitor
present.
Mrs. Brinson, co-chairman of the
circle, presided at the meeting in
the absence of Mrs. Louise Thomp-
son, chairman.
Mrs. Calla Perritt, with the as-
sistance of Mrs. A. S. Chason, Mrs.
H. T. Brinson and Mrs. R. H. Brin-
son, presented the program on
"You Are Christ-Sent".
Mrs. Brinson served tall, cool
glasses of sherbet punch, home-
made brownies and nut bread.

Stac House Open
Through Summer
The Stac House will be open dur-
ing the summer months, it was an-
nounced this week.
The recreation center will be
open on Friday and Saturday nights
from 7:00 to 11:00 p.m., in con-
junction with the summer recrea-
tion program.
Director of the activities will be
Mrs. Carl Armstrong.


from her own record?
A. No, not if your wife draws
from her own record.
Q. My daughter's husband has
deserted her and my wife and I
now help support her children.
Since I draw social security checks
I wonder if I can draw anything
for these children?
A. Sorry, but only your own, or
adopted, or step-children are cov-
ered by your social security record.
Q. I haven't worked under so-
cial security for the last 10 years.
Are the credits I earned back then
still good?
A. Yes. They're still on your
record and will stay there.
Q. My husband was disabled
in July 1963. We put in a claim
with your office, but we did not
get any checks until February 1964.
When will we receive our back
pay?
A. The Social Security Law
says that no payment can be made
during the six-month waiting per-
iod after your disability begins.
February 1964 was the first month
for which he can be paid.


* ~Y "'~'k ~ -


. S E' ,
--" "'IF'


WILL TRADE: 40 acres of wooded
land suitable for farming located
about six miles North of Crestview
Florida. Bordered by road on
South side, for beach frontage pro-
perty between Panama City and
Port St. Joe. Call or write D. R.
Parker, 580 Ann Terris, West Lake,
Louisiana. Phone 436-8067. Descrip-
tion will be furnished on request.
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 White City. 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. tfc
FOR SALE: Two bedroom house
with extra 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: Beautiful old brick
home, 1800 sq. ft. living area,
double carport with workshop and
utility storeroom. Lot 100' x 200',
landscaped front and back, 75' con-
crete driveway. Central air condi-
tioning and heating. Paneled kit-
chen with built-in cabinets, oven-
range, refrigerator-freezer, garbage
disposal, and dinette table. Wall to
wall carpeting and wall to wall,
floor to ceiling drapes in living
room area. Three bedrooms, large
paneled Florida room, living room
and dining room. Cedar lined clo-
sets. Pole mounted Channel Master
antenna with rotor and controls.
Located across from Constitution
Park in the loveliest residential
area of Port St. Joe. 109 Allen Me-
morial Way. Phone 229-2771. Price
$26,600. George Small. Itc


FOR SALE: 34 lots at Beacon Hill
Beach on Highway 98 between
Panama City and Port St. Joe. Lots
located approximately two blocks
from Gulf. Lots to be sold to high-
est sealed bid received by Septem-
ber 1. We reserve the right to re-
ject any or all bids. For more in-
formation, write A. V. Bateman,
box 362, Port St. Joe, Florida or
call 227-7571. 6-25-8-27
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: 8x48 ft. Anderson 2
bedroom mobile home. Pay small
equity and assume payments. Will
consider furniture and trade for
equity. Call 229-4221. Mrs. R. L.
Smith.
FOR SALE or RENT: 2 bedroom
concrete block house on 9th St.
Terms available. See C. G. Costin,
Jr. tfc-6-11
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-6-18
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.
NOTICE
I am not responsible for debts
incurred by any person other than
myself after June 25, 1964.
ARTHUR FREEMAN 2t


ED


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: 4 room frame house.
See Ike Hall, 403 Madison Street
Oak Grove. or Call 229-1981. 5p-2
FOR SALE: 10x55 house trailer.
Expando living room, 2 bedroom.
Pay very small equity and take
up payments. Phone 648-3700. tfc
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house. 123
Hunter Circle. Available August
1. Phone 229-1361. tfc-7-2
FOR RENT: House at 214 7th St.
$40.00 month. Call 227-7846. 4t
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house on
Long Avenue. $45 per mo. Frank
Hannon, Real Estate Agent, Phone
227-3491. 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
FOR RENT: By week or month.
Nice waterfront beach cottage
at Beacon Hill. Contact Jean Ar-
nold. Phone 648-4800.


FOR RENT: Furnished apartment,
one block from town. Mrs. Chas.
Brown, 305 6th St., phone 227-
4511. tfc-6-25
FOR RENT: Beachfront four bed-
room furnished cottage at St.
Joe Beach. Will rent by week or
month. Reasonable rates. Call 227-
3491 between 9:0 Oa.m. and 6:00
p.m.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished large 2
bedroom house. Fenced back
yard. Nice neighbors. Phone 227-
8536. tfc-6-3
FOR SALE: By owner. 3 bedroom
masonry home. Located on Mar-
vin Ave. Phone 227-2336. 8tc-5-7


AD


electronic shrimp trawling device.
There will be no admission
charge.

MRS. RICH TO RETURN
HOME FROM HOSPITAL
Mrs. E. J. Rich, who is a patient
in the Baptist Hospital in Pensa-
cola will be back home Friday.
Mrs. Rich would like to take this
means of thanking all of her many
friends for their prayers, flowers.
and cards.

Visiting Relatives
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Dockery and
daughter, Evelyn, left Monday
morning for Inman, S. C., and
Greenville, Tenn., to visit with
Mrs. W. H. Tucker and Mrs. Frans-
co Shelton, sisters of Mr. Dockery.

Visits Parents
Mrs. James H. Howell of Lake-
land was the guest of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. John Blount, Jr., and
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Howell, Sr.,
last week.


- TRADE /

9 LEASE
I


FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house at FOR SALE: Frigidaire stove and
1007 Monument Ae. For informa- refrigerator. Both $75. or will
tion call 227-5471, or 229-2941. tfc sell separately. See at 125 Bellamy
Circle or call 229-2456. 2tc-6-25


FOR RENT: One 2-bedroom furnish-
2d apartment One 2-bedroom
unturnished apt. Two 1-bedroom
'houses, furnished. Smith's Phar-
macy, Phone 227-5111.
FOR RENT: First floor 2 bedroom
unfurnished apartment. 228%
7th St. Phone 227-7761. tfc-6-11
FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
ment. Couple only. 1621 Monu-
ment Ave. Phone 227-7641 or 227-
3201. tfec
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom upstairs
apartment. Ni c ely furnished.
Close to town. Call Mrs. Hubert
Brinson. Phone 229-4171.
FOR RENT: Upstairs furnished ap-
artment. 1505 Monument Ave.,
Phone 648-4770. tfc
FOR RENT: 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
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: Office machine ribbons
for all popular machines. $1.00
The Star. Phone 227-3161.
SALESMAN WANTED: Customers
need service-in Gulf Co., or Port
St. Joe full or part time. Earn
$3.50 hourly and up. For informa-
tion write Rawleigh FA G 100 2003
Memphis, Tenn. 5p-7-2


SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, phone 229-3097
WOOD WORKS Screen doors,
picture frames, cabinets, kitchen
sinks made to order. P. G. Hart,
Phone 648-4223. tfc-2-13
MOVING? Your MAYFLOWER
man is as near as your telephone.
Call 227-2011, SURPLUS SALES
OF ST. JOE, across from the Post
Office. Local and Long Distance
Moving. Free Estimates.
JNCLAIMED REPAIRS: We have
3 Singer Sewing Machines that
,ere unclaimed. Pay repair bill
14.63. These machines are in ex-
ellent shape. Write Service Man-
ger Vogue Sewing Center, 404 E.
Wright St., Pensacola, Fla. 8tc-5-28
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
every Wednesday night, 8 pom.
rt Parish House, 309% 6th St. Port
St. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-336d for
Iu. Iher information or write P. 0.
Lu.- 535.
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No .111, F. & A. M., ever; first
and third Thursday at 8.00 p.m.
A
N. G. MARTIN, W. M.
h. L. BURGE, Secretary
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 11.,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
ing second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
Home.
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.
1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
companions welcome.
JOE EVANS, High Priest
JOHN C. DICKEY, Secretary


TTO CHiA
TO CENCsi 1


St. Joe Natural



Gas Co. Inc.


Announces




Bargain Sale Event


to Natural Gas Users Only!


7 Models of





Magic Chef




Ranges




NOW GOING AT COST

For 30 Days Only

Starting June 18 to July 18




Factory to You Prices


0


,"** ^ ': .


*.51.<









GARRY MALL MAKES -
LA. TECH HONOR ROLL Florida National Bank T
Louisiana Tech announced its
honor roll students for the spring
semester this week.
of honor students was Garry Frank-
lin Hall, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. F.
Hall of St. Joe Beach. For the first time since the Babe Keels, Kenneth Haddox, Eddie Mc-
Ruth League has been organized Farland, Freddy Jensen, Terry


Yes... Condemned

THE CATHOLIC CHURCH"


"And you would, too," wrote a B W
non-Catholic recently, "if all the \
things I heard about it were true.
"For years, I kept hearing that
the Catholic Church was op-
posed to the Bible and tried to
suppress it. I was told that the ness are involved. For if it is
Church had changed Christ's true... as we claim it is... that
teaching and practiced pompous the Catholic Church is the
pagati forms of worship. It was Church established by Christ, it
told to me that Catholics wor- is vital to your salvation that you
ship statues and images, and that investigate the genuineness of
the Catholic Church defied God's this claim. That is why we pub-
law and changed the Sabbath. lish these messages. That is why
"But now I have learned that we are happy to send you...
these stories and many others without cost or obligation... au-
about the Catholic Church are thentic information about the
not true-and never were." Catholic religion on which to
Every day, thousands of our form your judgment.
non-Catholic friends and neigh- We will send you free, an in-
bors are discovering, as this man teresting pamphlet explaining
did... that Catholic belief, wor- Catholic teaching on divorce -
ship and history are widely mis- mixed marriages-gambling and
represented and misunderstood. drinking-why Catholics do not
That is why we publish these attend non-Catholic worship,
advertisements and invite and answering many of the false
you to write for free pamphlets. rumors you have heard about the
We want you to know us as we Catholic Church. Nobody will
are-not as false rumors and call on you. Write for Pamphlet
slanders represent us to be. We No. KC-15.
want you to know... if only for ___
your own information... what
'the Catholic Church actually ,,9. ',,.],
teaches, and what we Catholics C
actually believe-
This enables you to get au- KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS
thentic information about the RELIGIOUS INFORMATION BUREAU
Catholic Church-to investigate 3473 South Grand, St. Louis 18, Mo.
in the privacy of your own home. please send me your Free Pamphlet en-
Then .. even though you may titled "Yes,. I Condemned The Coh-
o;ie Church" '-KC-15
not agree with Catholic beliefs hurch"
and practices... you will at least I
understand them, and be able I NAME
fairly and in good conscience to
judge our Faith and what it is ADDRES
founded upon. I
SBut more than truth and fair- cm-Y STATE-


in Port St. Joe, Florida Bank tean
managed by Benton Hamm ha
won top spot for three years in
row. Hamm has attributed th
team's success to good sportsman
ship of the players toward their
team mates, manager and othe
teams in the league, plus the wil
to win.
Players for Florida Bank are
Johnny Richter, Donald Capps
Larry Branch, John White, Jame


SKEWERED LAMB shoulder,
basted with zesty sauce and
grilled over coals, makes delec-
;able outdoor family meal.
LAMB SHOULDER
1 lamb shoulder
112 clove minced garlic
1/2 minced onion
1/2 minced green pepper
1/2 tsp. salt
2 tbsp. A.I. Steak Sauce
1 can (6 oz.) tomato paste
1 cup water
1 cup red wine
Have butcher bone and roll
shoulder. Spit it straight
through meat over coals, baste
often with sauce prepared from
all ingredients. Cook 1 hr, for
medium rare, 1-1/2 hrs. for
medium. Serves about 6.


SUPREME COUNCIL *
KnIGHTS OF -COLUmBUS
RELIGIOUS INFORMATION BUREAU A
3473 SOUTH GRAND ST. LOUIS 18, MISSOURI

--OO







NOTICE


MICHIGAN CHEMICAL CORPORATION intends to do everything
in its power to re-establish normal and cordial relations with its employees.
The Corporation feels that strikes should not be permitted to create per-
manent breaks between the Corporation and its employees.
HOWEVER, DURING THE STRIKE acts of intimidation, violence
and other serious violations of the law occurred against our employees,
and the Corporation's property, which acts cannot be condoned by Michi-
gan Chemical Corporation.
AS A PART OF THIS COMMUNITY, the Corporation feels it has a
responsibility to aid in maintaining respect for law and order and will
continue to press its efforts for the conviction of those persons responsi-
ble for these lawless acts.
THE CORPORATION THEREFORE increases its rewards for infor-
mation leading to the arrest and conviction of the person or persons re-
sponsible for these lawless acts as follows:


Shooting into Employees Homes. Reward

increased from $1,000 to $2,000.


The throwing of a chain over the 13,800 volt


power line


* .Reward increased from


m Parrish, Tommy Smith, Skeeter
Smith, James Cannington, Harry
Young, Johnny Ford and Jimmy
a Rogers.
e Followed by Florida Bank in the
1- league were: Glidden-Shell manag-
r ed by Jim Burke; Citizens' Federal
r managed by Bascom Hamm and AN
1 Railroad managed by Hubert Har-
rison.


ear Wins


Ruth League


Beta Beta Chapter
Meets With Mrs. Jones
Members of Beta Beta chapter,
Mu State of the Delta Kappa Gam-
ma Society held its executive
board meeting at College Point in
the home of Mrs. Glades Jones.
The members attending were
Mrs. Lila Brouillete, president,
Mrs Jacque Price Mrs TRuth Av-


, The all-star team picked by the ers, Miss Lurline Dabbs, Mrs.
managers are: Florida Bank; John- belle Grant and Mrs. Gladys
ny Richter, Larry Branch, Donald abelle Grant and Mrs. Gladys
Capps, Kenneth Haddox and James The purpose of the meeting v
Keel: Glidden-Shell; David Wood, to appoint committees and fore
J. W. Lewis, Andrew Lewis, Bit late tentative plans for the y&
Clark and Kenny Merritt: Citizens' 1964-65.
Federal; David Macomber, Jerome Following the business meeting
Branch and Jerry Nichols: AN members enjoyed a luncheon s
Railroad; Jimmy Cox, Bryan Bax- ved by Mrs. Jones.
ley, Randall Walker and Eugene __
Harper. The all-stars will be man-
aged by Benton Hamm. 4-l'ers Attending
Port St. Joe will enter a tourna- Cam"p Timp oochee
ment with teams from Tallahassee r
and Pensacola in the near future By CUBIE R. LAIRD
with time and place still undecid- Gulf County Agent
ed. Fourteen Gulf County 4-H Cl
Trophies have been won by the boys are attending 4-H Club Car
following: Florida Bank team, this week at Camp Timpoochee
championship trophy; Johnny Rich- Choctawhatchee Bay near Nicevil
ter, most valuable player and Da- Gulf, Washington and Holmes cou
vid Wood, sportsmanship trophy. ties 4-H'ers are camping together
+- The boys from our county nc
enjoying the week of fun and r
Dedication of Old Fort reaction as a reward for 4-H wo.
In St. Joe Beach Area well done at home are: Mike Ro
erts, Lucky Borders, Irey Week
Planned This Afternoon Otis Davis, Jr., Wallace Holle
Ben Holley, Bobby Knee, Dougl
The dedication of Fort Creve- Sherrod, Roger Williams, Jer:
coeur will be held at St. Joseph Swan, Tommy Simmons, Tomn
Beach on June 25 at 5:00 p.m. The Oliver, Gary Roberts and Edd
Gulf County Historical Commission Rogers. Jerry Swan and Tomm
invites the public to attend the Simmons are from the Port S
erection of a permanent marker Joe 4-H Club and the others a:
of this 18th Century French Fort. members of the two Wewahitchi
The site where this marker will Clubs.
be erected is in the vicinity of the County Agent Cubie Laird is co
home of H. J. Brouillette, a descen. ducting the camp jointly with t!
ant of the early founders of the County Agents from the other tv
Fort. Dr. Joseph D. Cushman, De- counties. Mr. Laird and the bo:
apartment of History, Florida State left Wewahitchka at 1:00 p.i
University, will be the guest speak- Monday bound for the camp. Thi
er. will return late Friday afternoon



Highland View School


Starts Summer Program


The Highland View Elementary
School announces the beginning of
its annual Summer Recreation Pro-
gram. All boys and girls in the
Highland View and the Beaches are
encouraged to attend this varied
program.
Games include bingo, checkers,
darts, Chinese checkers, horseshoes,
softball, golf, ball and jacks, scrab-
ble and many others.
Trips to the beach for swimming
will be made at least three times
weekly. Transportation for these
swimming trips will be furnished.
The daily schedule for the pro-
gram is as follows:
Morning session: 8:30 a.m. to
12:00 noon,
Afternoon session, 1:00 p.m. to
3:30 p.m.
This program is administered by
Howard Blick, Principal, and Billy
D. Barlow, director. For further in-
formation regarding this program,
contact Mr. Blick at the, Highland
View Elementary School, phone
227-4281.


t--y7
Ar-
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ear

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on
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in-
er.
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ec-
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Mr. and Mrs. Edward Frank
Moore, 907 Monument Avenue,
announce the birth of a son, Robert
Francis, II, on June 18.
Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Weems
Robbins, Jr., Route 3, St. Joe
Beach, announce the birth of a
baby girl, Lezli Suzanne on June
16.
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Larry
Taunton, 5221/ Third Street an-
nounce the birth of a baby girl,
Tammie Lauree, born June 18.
Mr. and Mrs. James Wayne Bea-
man, 1111 Garrison Avenue an-
nounce the birth of a son, Edward
Wayne on June 19.
(All births occurred at the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.)


FOR BEST RESULTS R:

jLAfdadi- "#AMA. I


THE STAR, Port St. Joeb, Florid&


THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 1964


The fact that Washington,
D.C. leads the nation in per
capital consumption of alcoholic
beverages and the fact that the
city also experiences a very
high rate of traffic accidents
may not necessarily go hand
in hand, but there is a pos-
sibility that in the near future
some inter-. -
esting dat .
will be de. el- .
oped. p
,- .p
If this does.
come to pass.
it will largely 1. "' -
be due to the .
work of Sena-, .
tor V' a v 1 e "- ,, .'^a
Morse of Ore-
gon. While C. W. Harder
many people hold different
opinions on the expressed phil-
osophies of the Northwestern
Senator, it is generally ack-
nowledged that as a former
university dean of law, he does
bring to the Congress one of
the most comprehensive legal
backgrounds to be found in
either chamber.
And lawyers by and large
usually believe that the law is
the law, regardless of whether
they may personally agree
with the provisions of a law.
Thus, it was quite interesting.
the other day in the august
United States Senate when Sen-
ator Morse introduced a bill
entitled "A bill to prohibit the
fixing of traffic tickets in the
District of Columbia."
In introducing his bill, the
Senator displayed an exhibit of
paper documents that lacked
but a quarter of an inch of be-
@ National Federation of Independent Business


- Say You Saw It In The Star -


DECORATE FUDGE to make "flags" in celebration of the Glorious
Fourth. Make chocolate crinkle cups by melting 6 squares semi-
sweet chocolate with 2 tablespoons butter; stir. Using a teaspoon,
swirl the chocolate all around the inside of 10 large paper baking
cups. Place in muffin pans. Chill To make the decorations melt 1-1/2
squares semi-sweet chocolate; stir and cool to about 830, then dip
small end of 10 pineapple wedges into chocolate. Let stand on wax
paper until firm. Insert wooden pick through candied cherry and
into plain end of pineapple. Ten minutes before serving, fill cups
with scoops of ice cream. Place in freezer ten minutes. Peel off
paper. Top ice cream with fruit-picks.


squares (1
Baker's S


Chocolate
2/8 cup chopped walnuts
1/4 cup marshmallow cream


Break the chocolate squares in half. Place in a bowl with nuts,
marshmallow cream, butter, and vanilla.
Combine sugar and evaporated milk in saucepan. Bring to a boil
over low heat, stirring occasionally. Continue boiling, without stir-
ring, until a small amount of mixture will form a very soft ball in
cold water (or to a temperature of 2320). Immediately pour over
ingredients in bowl. Stir until chocolate is melted and all ingredients
are evenly mixed. Pour into buttered 8-inch square pan. Cool until
set; then cut into pieces or rectangles. Makes about 1-3/4 pounds.
Note: Fudge should be stored in the refrigerator,
j -'


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goods and services go to the Want Ads for
action. Save valuable time by getting your
message before the right readers. Set your
price, we'll set your ad. You watch the mon-
ey come in. Call 227-3161.


$1,000 to $1,500.


The shooting of rifle fire into the Corporations

transformers Reward increased from

$1,000 to $1,500,




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1/2 cup evaporated milk


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package) 1/4 cup butter or margarine
emi-Sweet "1/2 teaspoon vanilla


-THE STAR--


ing a foot thick.
He stated that in 1961, 28,429
tickets were fixed, in 1962, 33,-
739 and in 1963, 26,077 traffic
tickets were fixed.
The Oregon Senator also re-
jected the polite phraseology
used in Washington regarding
these tickets. These tickets,
which were torn up, have been
officially referred to as "ad-
justed."
He said every place else,
they are called "fixed" and
thus his bill spells out that ad-
justing is actually fixing.
Now perhaps as legislation
goes in Washington, this par-
ticular bill, assuming it gets
passed, will probably not go
down in history as a major leg-
islative act, yet perhaps this is
an instance where history will
fail to emphasize the truly sig-
nificant.
After all, the main business
of Washington is that of mak-
ing laws, administering laws,
and interpreting laws.
The District of Columbia is
governed 'by Congress, and
there are traffic laws. But what
use is it for Congress to pass
laws if they can be sidestepped,
as evidenced by the wholesale
fixing of traffic tickets in the
Capitol.
This bill may set a trend.
Congress also passed the laws
known as the Robinson-Patman
Act. The action of the Senator
may lead to a study of what
happens to the enforcement of
these laws, too.


~'bli~i


1 -I I i, ,,,,, I ,,,


USE TH-












TINKER TO ETERS,

TO C ACE!


There are few around today who had the pleasure of seeiW
this famous baseball double-play combination in action
some five decades ago.
But few there are who have not heard
of this almost legendary trio
in the community health area, there is an equally effective trio
of prescription drug manufacturer, physician and pharmacist.
The game they play: Life and death.
The opponent: Human.illness.
When the stakes are high, there is no margin for error,
no time for the second guess.
That's why the members of this team, the community health team,
are all professionals with a backlog of training and experience
unexcelled anywhere.
That's why, when the pressure is on, they can respond with quickness
and intelligence to provide the life-giving medications that can
win the biggest game man ever plays.



Buzzett's Drug Store


Plenty of Free Parking


317 Reid Ave.


Phone 227-3371


Mrs. Norton Presides for the club members who expres-
MrS. Nor0on PreSIdes ssed their appreciation for the fine

Over Jayceette Meet program.
The program was introduced by
The regular monthly meeting of Mark Tomlinson. Win Jones, lea-
the Port St. Joe Jayceettes met der of the group is a nephew of
Monday night at the St. Joe Motel.
Mrs. Caroline Norton presided Mr. Tomlinson's wife and was vis-
.,. .,- m- .U V I .


in the absence of Virginia Cannon.
The social committee discussed
plans for the theme and decora-
tions for the annual Jaycee instal-
lation banquet. All Jayceettes are
asked to meet Thursday, June 25
at 8:00 p.m. at Gladys Brown's
home to work on decorations. Bring
your scissors please.
The Jayceettes summer service
project is the restoration of library
books for the high school. A bake
sale will be sponsored Friday, July
3 and all proceeds will go toward
the purchase of new books.
A "White Elephant" auction was
held with Mrs. Carl Guilford as
auctioneer. Each Jayceette brought
an item they termed a "white ele-
phant" which was auctioned to the
highest bidder. No .bid exceeded
$1.00; but a good time was had and
the funds went into the treasury.
Those present for the meeting
were: Mrs. Billy Jean Guilford, Mrs.
Ann Mitchell, Mrs. Ann Tison, Mrs.
Virginia Harrison, Mrs. Dot Gross-
man, Mrs. Jerry Freeman, Mrs. Dot
Koller, Mrs. Caroline Norton and
Mrs .Gladys Brown.
---- _K ---

Rotary Entertained

By Music Group
A musical program was enjoyed
by the Port St. Joe Rotary Club at
their regular meeting last Thurs-
day, when the Belshanny Men fa-
vored the Club with a private con-
cert of folk music.
The group sang four folk songs


i ng the Tomlinson's ana other
relatives in Port St. Joe last week.
Guests of the club were Fred
Stanton of Apalachicola and Win-
ston G. Jones. Also a guest of
the club was Miss Sandra Bass who
received one of the Rotary schol-
arship trophies presented at the
high school graduation exercises
recently.


Jlayceettes Plan

Bake Goods Sale


HiQh School Honor Roll Released


For Last Six Weeks; Semester


Dixie Youth Ball
(Continued From Page 1)
are urged to support the Dixie
Youth baseball program by pur-
chasing the 50c donation tickets
now on sale by the players and
managers. All proceeds from the
sale of these tickets will be used
for the purchase of uniforms and
equipment. Many hundreds of dol-
lars are spent annually on insur-
ance, uniforms and equipment to
keep the two leagues operating.
Additional expense was encoun-
tered this year due to the organiz-
ing and equipping of a farm team,
but by organizing this team, all
league age boys in Port St. Joe
had the opportunity to play Dixie
Youth baseball. In addition to help-
ing the Dixie Youth program, pur-
chasers of the tickets will also be
eligible to win the more than 50
prizes that will be given away dur-
ing the drawings that will preceded
each game. The ticket holder does
not have to be present to win.
Aside from the two transistor ra-
dios purchased by Dixie Youth
baseball, included among the many
prizes that were donated by our
local merchants will be ice chests,
stereo records, $5 and $10 gift cer-
tificates, camping equipment, car
washes and blankets to name a
few. All of the prizes are on dis-
play in the window of the Costin
building next door to Campbell's
Drug Store. All managers and
players collecting donations are
urged to contact the League presi-
dent if they run out of tickets.
Tournament Eliminations
The stib-district tournament will
begin at 7:30 p.m., July 13, at the
National League field. This tour-
nament will be a three game play-
off between the National League
and the American League to deter-
mine the league that will repre-
sent Port St. Joe in the District
Tournament which will be held in
West Pensacola this year. The ex-
act date of this tournament has
not yet been set, but it is expected
to be held some time within the
last two weeks of July. As soon
as the actual date is established, it
will be announced in The Star and
on the radio for the benefit of
+h--- -T-~ .-_ Ff~:- -JJ +- h.;


THE STAR, Port Joe, Prlaoda THURSDAY, JUNE 25, 164


The Port St. Joe High School re- Norma Peterson, Linda Lester, San-
leased the last six weeks honor roll dra Lee, Bob Craig, Fran Gunn,
for the past school term this week Paula Lovett, Wanda Odum and
Included on the roll of honor Wanda Segers.
students are the following: 10th Grade-Jacque Price, Rob-
ALL A HONOR ROLL in Downs, Anita Smith, Wilbur
7th grade-Jeannine Britt. Butts, Pat White, Marieta Lee, Jo-
8th Grade-Joy Ferrell. Ann Fite, Catherine Ramsey and
9th Grade-Rainey Fendley and Sherry White.
Phyllis Miles. 9th Grade-Randy Armstrong,
10th Grade-Barbara Lewis, Jo- Andrew Lewis, Tommy Atchison,
Anne Fite and Sherry White. Gilda Gilbert, Phyllis Miles and
11th Grade-Wayne Braxton and Cherry White.


Bob Antley.
12th Grade-Patsy Patterson.
A and B HONOR ROLL
7th Grade-Bobby Kennedy, Bob-
by Pope, Dianne Dawson, Eugenia
Traweek, Gail Powell, Larry Snell-
grove, James White, Judy Fay Ad-
kison, Cookie Fendley, Pam Hol-
land, Shirley Tharpe, Lida Maxine
Combs, Lavonia McMullan, Janet
Yates and John Lewis.
8th Grade-Freddy Anderson,
Pepper Brunner, Sharon Davis,
Becky Hendrix, Linda Tripp, Doro-
thy Sutton, Brenda Faison, Janice
Stripling and Patricia Strobel.
9th Grade-Andrew Lewis, Bet-
ty Creamer, Judy Herring, Tommy
Atchison, Boyd Merritt, Gilda Gil-
bert, Cherry White and Peggy
White.
10th Grade Dennis Dawson,
Ann Belin, Carol Wager, Jacque
Price, Anita Smith, Jerome Barnes,
Jake Belin,' Gary Davis, Julia Boy-
ett, Martha Fite, Pat White, Mar-
ieta Lee, Billy Antley, Carol Par-
sons, Helen Peak, Catherine Ram-
sey and Judy Williams.
11th Grade-Jimmy Goodman,
Sandra Lee, Linda Lester, David
Henderson, Norma Peterson, David
Babbitt, Bob Craig, Fran Gunn,
Paula Lovett, Ronnie Bordelon,
Wanda Odum and Wanda Segers.
12th Grade-Henry Lilius, Myron
Merritt, Forrest Van Camp, Sandra
Bass, June McKenzie, Elsie New-
some, Kathleen Smith, Kenneth
Dykes, Leon Hobbs, Eugene Grif-
fin, Kitty Jones, George Kelley,
Mary Alice Kilbourn, Jo Ann Lap-
eyrouse, Pat McCormick, Ronald
Mathis, Sue Parker and David
Roche.

Semester Honor Roll
The Port St. Joe High School has
announced the following students
as having qualified for the honor


The Jayceettes are making an LIose who are holding off on their roll for the second semester of
appeal to Port St. Joe's fine cooks. vacation Plans. school:
These Jaycee wives have undertak- With the regular team competi- ALL A HONOR ROLL
en a project to raise funds for the tion officially over, the League P attrsn.
purchase of books for the Port St. standings are as follows: 12th Grade-Patsy Patterson.
Joe High School Library. A bake STANDINGS 11th Grade-Wayne Braxton andtley.
sale is scheduled for Friday morn- American League W L 10th Grade-Barbara Lewis, Den-
ing, July 3 downtown. Dozers 15 1 nis Dawson and Jake Belin.
All proceeds will go for the pur- 9th Grade-Rainey Fendley.
chase of new library books. The Sockys 11 5 8th Grade-Joy Ferrell.
Jayceettes would appreciate any Hard Stars 4 13 A and B HONOR ROLL
help in the baking of cakes or Boxers 2 13 12th Grade-Jimmie Gainnie,
pastries. They feel that everyone Myron Merritt, Forest VanCamp,
will agree this is a wonderful pro- National League W L Sandra Bass, Sandra Baxley, June
ject and would certainly a nyonppreciate Rotary 15 2 McKenzie, Kitty Jones, Mary Alice
any help you can give. Also anyone Rtary 1 Kilbourn, Pat McCormick and Sue
who might like to donate money Krafties 14 4 Parker.
may do so, or at least come down- Ford Western ----------3 14 11th Grade-David Babbit, Da-
town Friday, July 3 and buy a Rockets 2 14 vid Henderson, Jimmy Goodman,
good cake.
Anyone wishing to help may call
Virginia Cannon, 227-5236, Caro- "" ,
line Norton, 229-1326 or Dot Gross-
man, 227-3701 and your cake will -
be picked up. SELL




SB FOR SALE: 4 bedroom house on FOR SALE or RENT: Business and
two lots. 405 Woodward Ave., residential property. Located at
Port St. Joe. FHA loan available. White City. Phone 229-2570 or write
": >$300 down payment. Payments ap- owner, Mrs. Lois Harper, Rt. 1, We-
proximately $64 monthly. Total wahitchka. 4tc-6-11
cost $9,700. Seller will pay FHA fi-
nancing charges. Occupancy im- FOR SALE or RENT: 2 bedroom
U mediately. Call 227-4531, Port St. concrete block house on 9th St.
Joe, or Ben Dickens, 385-1015, Tal- Terms available. See C. G. Costin,
lahassee. tfc-5-14 Jr. tfc-6-11


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

ENGRAVING


THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.
Letterpress Printing Offset Printing Office Suppiles





Florida Greeting Service,
Inc.

A cordial welcome awaits you from
the local merchants and civic
organizations of Port St. Joe.

Brought to you by our local hostess
If you are a newcomer or a new parent, please call

MRS. ANNE JOINES


Phone 229-1686


FOR SALE: At White City. 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. tfc

FOR SALE: Two bedroom house
with extra 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-5-7
WILL TRADE: 40 acres of wooded
land suitable for farming located
about six miles North of Crestview
Florida. Bordered by road on
South side, for beach frontage pro-
perty between Panama City and
Port St. Joe. Call or write D. R.
Parker, 580 Ann Terris, West Lake,
Louisiana. Phone 436-8067. Descrip-
tion will be furnished on request.


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-6-18
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


ORK SALE: 2 bedroom house on
FOR SALE: 34 lots at Beacon Hill Long Avenue between 6th and
Beach on Highway 98 between 7th Streets. Resonably priced. For
Panama City and Port St. Joe. Lots further information call 229-1741.
located approximately two blocks -
from Gulf. Lots to be sold to high- FOR RENT: House at 214 7th St.
est sealed bid received by Septem- $40.00 month. Call 227-7846. 4t
ber 1. We reserve the right to re-
ject any or all bids. For more in- FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house on
formation, write A. V. Bateman, Long Avenue. $45 per mo. Frank
box 362, Port St. Joe, Florida or Hannon, Real Estate Agent, Phone
call 227-7571. 6-25--8-27 227-3491. tfc-6-18


8th Grade-Becky H e n d r ix,
Freddy Anderson, Jim Fensom,
Pepper Brunner, Sharron Davis,
Linda Tripp, Dorothy Sutton, Bren.
da Faison, Janice Stripling, Patri.
cia Strobel, Larry Cox, Thomas
Haddock and Brenda Parker.
7th Grade-B o b b y Kennedy,
Jeannine Britt, Dianne Dawson,
Eugenia Traweek, Lida Maxine
Combs, Lovonia McMullan, Linda
Gail Kimbrel, Larry Snellgrove,
James White, Cookie Fendley and
Pam Holland.

Tel. & Tel. Growth
(Continued From Page 1)
since.
At the present time, St. Joseph
Telephone and Telegraph Company
has 7,700 telephones on its lines.
Of this number, 1,784 are served
out of the Port St. Joe exchange.
All long distance calls of the
system are carried through the
Port St. Joe office over micro-wave
towers to the long distance carrier.
All of the St. Joe exchanges are
tied in to the Port St. Joe office
by microwave relay towers.
Since 1958, all of the St. Joe ex-
changes have gone to dial opera-
tion and the new microwave long
distance operation.
St. Joe Tel. and Tel. is one of
19 independent telephone compan-
ies operating in Florida. Although
Southern Bell has approximately
70 percent of the telephones in
Florida and 85 percent in the na-
tion, the independents have the
most line. This is caused by Sou-
thern Bell's practice of operating
only in the larger cities.
Guests of the club were Wally
Dodson of Port St. Joe, Sam Pea-
vy, Charles Beeker, Bob Davis and
Jack Howell, all of Panama City.

Drainage Is Needed
(Continued From Page 1)
is also causing a fly and mosquito
breeding problem, as well as ro-
dents and other pests.
The Sanitarian stated that due
to the growth in population in the
area, more drainage was needed to
allow proper use of septic tanks.
The Board was shown a chart
showing all the homes in the White
City area and indicating those that
had troubles with improper drain-
age. The chart showed that 98%
of the homes had this problem.
Trammell urged the Board to
join with the mosquito control de-


A FULL 4OUR PROGRAM ON PATRIOTISM,"4THE RED
WHITE AND BLUE" WILL BE PRESENTED BY THEI-5AYINC '
* AND LOAN FOUNDATION JUST BEFORE FLA& PAV -
ON JUNF-9 OVER THE. NBC TELEVISION NETWORK.


Oliver Harper

Graduates From

Miami Medical
Oliver Harper, son of Mr. and
1MLrs. George Harper of White City
completed his studies at the Uni-
versity of Miami School of Medi-
cine on June 7. Harper received
his MD degree in graduation exer-
cises of the school. He is a 1956
graduate of Port St. Joe High
School.
Harper, who is to become a medi-
cal missionary attended a foreign
mission program at Ridgecrest, N.
C. He will report to the Baptist
Memorial Hospital in Memphis,
Tenn., this week to serve his in-
ternship.
Harper is specializing in inter-
nal medicine.

apartment and set up a drain pro-
gram for the area to alleviate the
possible health hazard.'
Chairman McDaniel told Tram-
mell that the Board would inspect
the area with the road department
director and mosquito control di-
rector and take steps to correct
the health hazard.
Accompanying Trammell and Dr.
Lowery in making their presenta-
tion were Miss Miriam Dismuke
and Miss Elizabeth Ann Brown.


NOTICE
I am not responsible for debts
incurred by any person other than
myself after June 25, 1964.
ARTHUR FREEMAN 2t


NOTICE
Meeting of Tax Equalization
Board
Notice is hereby given that the
City Tax Assessment Roll for the
City of Port St. Joe, Florida, for
the year 1964, will be submitted to
the Tax Equalizing Board for ap-
proval on the 7th day of July A.D.,
1964, at the City Hall at 7:00 P.M.
All persons desiring to have correc-
tions made in such rolls, whether
in the listing, valuation of property
or otherwise, are requested to file
with the undersigned9on or before
the 7th day of July, 1964, their pe-
tition setting forth their objections
to such assessment and the cor-
rections which they desire to have
made.
WITNESS my hand and the offi-
cial seal of the City of Port St. Joe,
Florida, this 24th day of June, A.
D., 1964.
J. B. WILLIAMS,
City Auditor and Clerk,
as Ex-Officio Tax Assessor
2t-6-25


A WHALE

of a deal

on clothes

storage S




Ask us about summer storage for
your winter wear. See how you can
protect your garments, gain val-
uable closet space, have your win
ter clothing delivered fresh a
clean in the fall. hone us to

DOMESTIC LAUNDRY

& Cleaners


417 Grace Ave.

Box Storage


Panama City

$2.99


EDL


FOR RENT: House trailer, 10-50,
St. Joe Beach. Call 229-1532 or
227-4081.
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
FOR RENT: By week or month.
Nice waterfront beach cottage
at Beacon Hill. Contact Jean Ar-
nold. Phone 648-4800.
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment,
one block from town. Mrs. Chas.
Brown, 305 6th St., phone 227-
4511. tfc-6-25


FOR RENT: Beachfront four bed-
room furnished cottage at St.
Joe Beach. Will rent by week or
month. Reasonable rates. Call 227-
3491 between 9:0 Oa.m. and 6:00
p.m.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished large 2
bedroom house. Fenced back
yard. Nice neighbors. Phone 227-
8536. tfc-6-3
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house at
1007 Monument Ae. For informa-
tion call 227-5471, or 229-2941. tfc
FOR RENT: One 2-bedroom furnish-
Ad apartment. One 2-bedroom
unfurnished apt. Two 1-bedroom
houses, furnished. Smith's Phar-
macy, Phone 227-5111.


FOR RENT: First floor 2 bedroom
unfurnished apartment. 228%
7th St. Phone 227-7761. tfc-6-11
FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
ment. Couple only. 1621 Monu-
ment Ave. Phone 227-7641 or 227-
3201. tfc


FOR RENT: 2 bedroom upstairs WOOD WORKS Screen doors,
apartment. N i c e ly furnished, picture frames, cabinets, kitchen
Close to town. Call Mrs. Hubert sinks made to order. P. G. Hart,
Brinson. Phone 229-4171. Phone 648-4223. tfc-2-13


FOR RENT: Upstairs furnished ap-
artment. 1505 Monument Ave.,
Phone 648-4770. tfc
FOR RENT: 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
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: '53 Dodge pick-up.
$225.00. S. E. Booth, phone 229-
2103. ltp
FOR SALE: 1957 Chevrolet, 4-door
hardtop. Air conditioned. $700.
Call James Jones, 227-1532.
FOR SALE: Frigidaire stove and
refrigerator. Both $75. or will
sell separately. See at 125 Bellamy
Circle or call 229-2456. 2tc-6-25
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, phone 229-3097


MOVING? Your MAYFLOWER
man is as near as your telephone.
Call 227-2011, SURPLUS SALES
OF ST. JOE, across from the Post
Office. Local and Long Distance
Moving. Free Estimates.
JNCLAIMED REPAIRS: We have
3 Singer Sewing Machines that
vere unclaimed. Pay repair bill
14.63. These machines are in ex-
ellent shape. Write Service Man-
ger Vogue Sewing Center, 404 E.
Wright St., Pensacola, Fla. 8tc-5-28
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
every Wednesday night, 8 p.mn.
't Parish House, 309% 6th St. Port
St. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-316d for
ia Iher information or write P. 0.
Lu.> 535.
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No .111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.


N. G. MARTIN, W. M.
h. L. BURGE, Secretary
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 114,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet.
ing second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
Home.


R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.
1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
companions welcome.
JOE EVANS, High Priest
JOHN C. DICKEY, Secretary


I 1002 Garrison Avenue


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