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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01495
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: July 2, 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: UF00028419:01495

Full Text






MONEY TALKS-6V6 keep
It where we can speak with It
once In a while-Trade with
your home town merchantil


* ~j~~VCOPY


Po-T STAR
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Vallev"


TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA,


THURSDAY, JULY 2, 1964


JAYCEE OFFICERS-Pictured above are Jaycee President; Jake Koller, Second Vice-President;
officers installed last Saturday night; They are, Tommy Thompson, State Vice-President; Tom
left to right: Bill Brown, Second Vice-President; Ford, Director; Hulon Mitchell, Director; John
Harry Herrington, Secretary; Carl Guilford, Howard, Director and Robert Nedley, out-go-
Treasurer; Jim Harrison, Director; Joe Parrott, ing president.



Jaycees Install Officers At



Banquet Meeting Saturday


The Port St. Joe Jaycees install- the training ground of future busi-


ed a new slate of officers last
Saturday night at their annual
installation banquet meeting held
at Van Horn's Beach Restaurant.
Installing the officer slate was
Tommy Thompson, State Vice-


nessmen, office holders, executives
and civic leaders. He noted the
Jaycee Creed -and its stress of co-
operation, for "with co-operation,
anything can. be accomplished and
learning how to co-operate, is the


President of District 1, of Panama first necessary step toward co-op-
City. Thompson installed and char- eration."
ged to duty officers: Joe Parrott, Tapper cited the need for future
president; Jake Koller, First Vice- capable leaders and pointed as his
President; Bill Brown, Second Vice- example of need, current decisions
President; Carl Guilford, Treasurer of the Supreme Court and other
and Harry Herrington, Secretary. detriments of the American way of
Assuming the offices of director life creeping in on our society.
--wepe- Toi -Ford,-John H-owah-d. Tap'er stated that this encroach-
Jim Harrison, Bob 1'reman and ment will require capable leaders
HIulon Mitchell. in the future to keep our country
Guest Speaker steered in the right direction for
Featured speaker at the installa- progress and harmony.
tion banquet was Senator-elect Awards Given
George G. Tapper of Port St. Joe. Several special awards were giv-
Tapper praised Jaycees as -being en to various Jaycees for their


Etaoin



Shrdlu
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY


r%


This piece truly deserves the headlines in this week's issue.
But since we firmly believe that the reason for this piece of news
being perpetrated was so that the perpetrator could get his name
in the headlines, we will resist the urge.
But, nevertheless, we cannot let such an event as preacher
Dave Neese shaving off his beard and his mustache, for
-the first time in eight years, go unnoticed And it was noticed!
Dave once made the statement that he had the mustache because
his wife insisted on it. After seeing him without it, we are inclined
to see WHY she insisted on it. For you who have a hard time
recognizing the Reverend without his face afire, he still has red
hair (cut close) and he will be the redhead who comes skulking to
your house begging you for your toad frogs to feed to his pet snake.
But don't get the idea that because preacher Dave grows flowing
mustaches and beards and keeps pet snakes and begs toad
frogs, that he is a little odd because he isn't. He's perfectly
normal for a man who grows mustaches, beards, keeps pet
snakes and begs toad frogs.

This issue is coming out early (we hope) and may not have
all the features you would expect. But we promise to make it up
next week. As a for instance, we don't know at this writing whether
we will have any pictures this week or not. We sent the pictures
to the engravers Monday. We checked by phone Monday afternoon
and they had not arrived, but had gone on to Mobile via bus. We got
busy and scrounged up another copy of most of the pictures and
sent a man over with them Monday night. If they got there in time
to be made, you will see them in this week's paper otherwise
,you will see great gobs of white space.

That Federal Judge in Jacksonville, Bryan Simpson, has been
in Government service too long. He is beginning to think like
the Federal Government. (We use the word "think" for want of a
better one). This Federal Judge with the Federal mind has gone
off orr a tangent of telling the Governor of the State of Florida
that he can't act to prevent a riot. Does the Government want
riots?
Now a little tidbit has come before Judge Simpson that we
are anxious to see the outcome of. The Negro attorney, Earl John-
son has asked for the issuance of an order to prohibit anti-dem-
onstrators from demonstrating. Now how, under the name of
heaven can such an order be passed on anti-demonstrators without
affecting demonstrators in like manner?
But then, does any of this demonstration and anti-demonstration
mess make sense? If folks get along together, as most of the rank
and file white and colored citizens do can't they shake hands
with one another in public or private continue to be friends
and stay away from those who dislike either race?
That's what we intend to do Federal government or no.


work and project activities during
the past Jaycee year.
Noted as the "Outstanding Jay-
cee" in the Port St. Joe organiza-
tion was Jake Koller. Koller is a
charter member of the Port St.
Joe chapter and has been very ac-
tive.
The "Key Man Award" went to
Hulon Mitchell who has headed up -
several important projects of the 1
Jaycees during the past two or
three years and has steered his F
projects to success.
Two special awards were given.
One award went to the St. Joe Pa- w
per Company for its co-operation i
and help in carrying out civic ac- e
tivities both with the Jaycees in h
their projects and with all other
civic functions in the City. The
second award of special recogni-
tion went to R. H. Ellzey who was
responsible for the founding of the
Port St. Joe Jaycees and served as
president of the group for its first
two years of operation.
Guests at the dinner were: Mr.
and Mrs. R. H. Ellzey, Mr. and Mrs.
Bob Sidwell, Mr. and Mrs. Tommy
Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil
Curry, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Coldewey,
Mr. and Mrs. George Tapper, Mr.
and Mrs. Randall Brady and Wes-
ley R. Ramsey.


Meeting of Tax Payers
Called for Tonight
Tom Coldewey has called a
special meeting for Thursday
night at 8:00 p.m. to be held in
the /Council Chambers of the
City Hall.
The Committee for Relocation
will host the special meeting.
All taxpayers in Gulf County
are invited to be present. The
proposed Gulf County budget
will be discussed. Members of
the G ul f County Taxpayers
League are especially invited to
this meeting.


City To Hear Gripes
On Tax Assessments
The City Commission will set as
a Tax Equalization Board on Tues-
day, July 7, prior to their regular
meeting.
The Tax Equalizing Board will '
convene at 7:00 p.m., and will be
in session to hear of any com-
plaints to be offered by property
owners as to the taxable valuation:
set on their property.
Those wishing to be heard by the
Tax Equalizing Board will have to
file their objections with City Au-
ditor and Clerk, J. B. Williams,
on or before July 7.

Visits Blounts : *
Mr. and Mrs. John Bedsole ana
children of Dothan, Ala., were the
week end guests of Mrs. Bedsole's
brothers, John and Paul Blount
and families and her sister, Mrs.
J B. Griffith and family.


Annual All- Star



Games Saturday


Roy Burch, president of the Port
St. Joe Dixie Youth Baseball or-
ganization in Port St. Joe has set
4:30 p.m. as starting time for the
first of two play-off games to be
played Saturday, July 4 at the
City Park ball diamonds.
The second game will begin at
7:30 p.m.
Playing in the games which will
decide league champions for the
year, will be the American League
All-Stars versus the first place
Dozers in the afternoon game with
the National League All-Stars go-
ing against the Rotary team, who
holds first place in the National
League, for the night-cap.
Prizes To Be Given
At each game, free valuable
door prizes will be given away to
lucky winners. The prizes include
many useful items, such as a tran-
sistor radio, to be given away at
both games, plus many other val-
uable prizes. The prizes are on dis-
play in the St. Joe Hardware Ap-
pliance Store window.
There is no admission to the
ball games.
American League
The American League All-Stars
will be managed by Ralph Macom-
ber. Macomber will be assisted by
Jim Harrison, Louie Little and
Ralph Dupree. The team will be
nade 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 i'e managed by Ed' Frank Mc-
Farland ,assisted by Everett Ow-
ens, W. J. Herring and Walter Gra-
ham. The team will be made up of


ROTARY OFFICERS-Pictured above is the slate
of officers that will serve the Port St. Joe Ro-
tary Club during the coming year.
They are, left to right, Bill Tapper, Ser-


vi
- ~ ~ j.Fq


the following players: Ronnie Du-
pree, Mike Wimberly, Steve Be-
lin, Jim Belin, Larry McFarland,
Greg Burch, Danny Baxley, Rich-
ard Baxley, Donnie Maddox, By-
ron Humphrey, Willie Ramsey, Ken
Whittle, Ralph Maxwell, William
J. Herring and Kenneth Small.
Managing the Rotary team will
be Lamar Moore and Foy Adams.


Howard Named

Zone Chairman
Lions District Governor Karl
Adams of Tallahassee this week
appointed John Howard, past presi-
dent of the Port St. Joe Lions Club
as Zone Chairman of Region 3,
Zone 2 of District 35-F.
Lion Howard will, under the gen-
eral supervision of the District
Governor, be charged with the
particular duty of furthering the
objects of Lionism, of supervising
the organizing of new clubs in the
zone, and of promoting cordial re-
lations between the established
clubs in Region 3.
Howard will be working with the
following clubs in Zone 2 of Re-
gion 3: Blountstown, Bristol, Apa-
lachicola, Carrabelle, Crawfordville,
Port St. Joe and Sopchoppy.
In making the appointment, Dis-
trict Governor Adams commended
Lion Howard for his interest in
Lionism and for his ability in lead-
ing the Port St. Joe Club to first
place in the "Better Clubs Contest"
recently completed.

EDUCATIONAL STUDY GROUP
WILL MEET IN WEWA TONITE
There will be a meeting of the
County Educational Study Commit-
tee, Thursday, July 2 at the We-
wahitchka High School at 7:00 p.m.,
EST.


Dedication ceremonies were held
Thursday, June 25 at 5:00 p.m.,
for the Fort Crevecoeur historical
marker erected by the Gulf Coun-
ty Historical Commission. The mar-
ker perpetuates the site of the
French Fort Crevecoeur erected in
1717 by Chateague, brother of
Bienville. The fort was located on
the mainland opposite St. T-sci 'S


William J. Rish served as mas-
ter of ceremonies for the occasion.
The invocation was delivered by
Rev. J. C. Odum, pastor of the
Long Avenue Baptist Church, Port
St. Joe. The welcome address was
given by George Y. Core, Clerk of
the Circuit Court, Gulf County.
The sponsors of the marker, the
Culf (':.',n'': h1-torical Con -mmi:-


Point near the H. J. Brouillette sion composed of Mrs. Ned S. Por-
residence. This is the third histori- ter, Mrs. R. H. Brinson, Charles
County Historical Commission since B. Smith, William J. Rish, Dave
cal marker erected by the Gulf Gaskin, Jesse V. Stone, William
its inception two years ago. H. Howell, Jr., and George Y. Core
were introduced.
Mrs. Ned S. Porter, chairman, of
.... the Gulf County Historical Com-
mission gave a brief history of
...-'. 2 Fort Crevecoeur, in lieu of Dr.
Joseph D. Cushman, Department of
-' History, Florida State University,
S'who was unable to attend. George
P Y. Core introduced Herbert J.
Brouillette, a descendant of the
SFrench family who constructed
Fort Creveloeur. Mr. Brouillette
gave a very interesting response
"" regarding the early French famil-
ies of Canada and the Gulf Coast.
SJames G. McDaniel, Chairman
of the Board of the Gulf County
i j Commission gave the address of
acceptance on behalf of the peo-
*f1*W ple of Gulf County. The marker
was unveiled by Mrs. R. H. Brinson.
A benediction was given by
George Y. Core.
m ..' A bndcinwsgvnb


geant-at-arms; Cecil Curry, outgoing president
and vice-president; Chauncey Costin, president;
Perc Fleishel, treasurer and Paul Fensom, sec-
retary.


Out-going Rotary President,
Cecil Curry, left, is shown above
presenting the gavel of the pres-
ident's office to newly elected
president, Chauncey Costin at
last Thursday's Rotary meeting.


New officers for the coming year
were installed at last Thursday's
meeting of the Port St. Joe Rotary
Club.
Installed to assume duties as
the leaders of the Club, beginning
with today's meeting were: Chaun-
cey Costin, president; Paul Fensom,
secretary; Perc Fleishel, treasurer;
Bill Tapper, Sergeant-at-arms and
retiring president, Cecil Curry will
be vice-president.
Cecil Curry was presented with
his past-president's pin by Silas
R. Stone, Curry's predecessor.
In recalling the past year's ac-
tivities, Curry listed the following
accomplishments of the club:
: Sponsored Boy Scout and Cub
Scout work in the community. This
included negotiating for an addi-
tion to the Scout Hut, which is now
in progress.
Sponsorship of a Dixie Youth-


Baseball Team.
*' Sponsorship of a delegate to
Boy's State.
Supplying the Rotary Maga-
zine to Gulf County school librar-
ies.
::: Sponsorship of student guests
to Rotary meetings.
Giving of two Rotary awards
for scholastic an d citizenship
achievements to two graduating
seniors.
Sponsorship of the Rotary
Ball with all proceeds going to
provide free dental care to Gulf
County school children. To date,
354 have been treated. The clinic
will again be at the schools in the
fall to resume its activities until
every Gulf County student is ex-
amined and treated.
Provided two free benches for
City parks. Provided a pool able
(Continued On Page 4)


Vacation Pay
City Policeman Howard Ro-
gers shows off his vacation tro-
phy for everyone to see.
Rogers vacationed in his na-
tive Washington County last
week and (naturally) fished for
most of his time.
He came back with the above
bass which weighed 12V2 pounds
for all to admire. He froze the
fish for "showing" purposes and
to back up his story.


NUMBER 42


L C. L. Costin Installed


SAs Rotary President


I


'"


DEDICATION OF MARKER-Mrs. Hubert Brinson (left) has just
removed the cover from the Fort Crevecoeur marker unveiled last
Thursday afternoon on Highway 98 at St. Joe Beach. Looking on
behind Mrs. Brinson, is Mrs. George Core; holding the veil is
Charles B. Smith and right is George Y. Core, members of the
Gulf County Historical Society.



Site of Old French



Fort Is Marked


E:


i











Tappers Entertain Golden Agers


'I.4-a


Senator and Mrs. George G. Tapper held open house and an af.
ternoon tea last Saturday afternoon for Golden Agers visiting from
Lanark Village and the Port St. Joe group. The Lanark Golden
Agers were the Saturday guests of the Port St. Joe Golden Agers
and were given a tour of the city, lunch by the Port St. Joe group


FLORIDA GARDEN NOTES


Gardening In July Can Be Frustrating

Task. And Mighty Hot, Too!


Gardening in July is as frustrat-
ing as the efforts of a June bride
trying to cook her first dinner for
the in-laws. Both are tough jobs.
It is human nature for the bride
to beg off, but nature won't listen
to a human begging so July brings
many woes to the gardener.
The list is long. Sultry hot'weat-
her is at the top. Trimming hed-
ges, mowing lawns and pulling
weeds are the main tasks that take
the strach out of a gardener's in-
itiative.
The avid gardener gets the worst
tasks done while the neighbors are
still snoozing. So, if you are an
early riser you are in luck as most


p


of the brow-sweating tasks can be
complteed in the dewy coll of the
morning.
However, be selective with the
sunrise work. Do the jobs thai
make little noise. Awaking the nei
ghbors with a lawn mower per
haps won't get you booted out of
the community, but tongue lash
ings later in the day will make you
feel like a heel.
Mulching shrubs in the early
morning is a nearly soundless tack
if you grease the trash cart wheels
The neighbors will stay in their
beds and the plants will enjoy beds
blanketed with organic trash.
Mulch will keep plant roots coo


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


Wed. -Thurs.- Friday
S'-'o*,-Gp *0o* o*,.o* o****'******* r*o *o O**** *t


LUKE HALPIN PAMELA FRANKUN-TOM HEWU-EulWWI
=RLIMPR uintocorm


Saturday Only


SUNDAY, MONDAY


and TUESDAY


IIOU DONAHUE SUZIANNE PESHEITE
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and the afternoon tea and refreshments by the Tappers before re-
turning to Lanark in their special bus. Pictured above are the
Lanark and Port St. Joe Golden Agers posing on the steps of the
Tapper home on Constitution Drive. (SJPC Photo)


and comfortable during the hot
months and tends to prevent dam-
age from nematodes. Mulches keep
down water bills, reduce backaches.
caused by pulling weeds and furn-
ish plants with food.
Trimming shrubs is like training
the diaper clan. Both need con-
stant attention until they form
correct habits. So, trim ornamen-
tals just as soon as fresh, tender
growth shoots out of place. Con-
stant shearing prevents later but-
chering, which isn't good for any
plant.
Now's your chance to make cam-
ellia cuttings since the spring flush
of growth is half hardened. Cut
off three to four inch lengths of
your favorite varieties and place
them immediately into your cut-
ting beds. If you use the old sys-
tem of rooting tip cuttings near a
leaky faucet they should root in


BRADY WELLS FETES
JITNEY JUNGLE EMPLOYEES
Brady Wells, store manager of
the Jitney Jungle Super Market
treated employees of the store
with an outing at the Wayside
Park Thursday, June 18. Hambur-
gers and watermelons highlighted
the outing.
Attend Funeral Services -
Mrs. G. L. Scott and H. F. Bar-
bee attended funeral services last
Friday held for their mother, Mrs.
Ethyl Barbee Richards, who passed
away Wednesday, June 24 after a
lingering illness.


e
e

e
t
i-

L-


y
k
S.
r
s


I about six weeks. But under con-
stant mist, rooting time will be
shortened by two weeks.
Tip cuttings from oleander and
hibiscus will root in a few weeks
under constant mist. If you don't
make too many daily inspections,
you'll get a real surprise in three
weeks after cuttings are placed in
the propagation bed. With almost
no luck at all, generous growth of
large white roots will form at the
base end of each cutting.
Azaleas are almost as easy to
root, but take a bit longer to send
-'-t small, hair-like feeders from
the buried part of the cutting.
Regardless of how you root cut-
tings, the new plants should be
givan extra care during their sea-
son of growth. Don't take cuttings
from their shady, moist home and
place them directly in the hot
sun, because plants blister as easily
as humans.
Planting new cuttings in peat
pots is an easy way to get tender
cuttings gradually used to full
sun. A week or so in half shade,
then 3/4 sun is all it takes to pre-
]:are the plants for a happy life
i' full sun.
Peat pots are quite convenient.
Plant pot and all and the cutting
will never feel the shock of trans-
planting. The peat pot will decom-
pose and form plant food in a few
short weeks.
After setting the plants, protect
them from careless footprints of
bands of cops-n-robbers, pesty cats
and stray dogs. Strong words of-
ten prevent trampling by the
small fry, but animals don't seem
to get the message so easily.
If you don't like to mar the beau-
ty of the garden with unsightly
string fences, then try lengths of
thorny briar stems. It is a sure bet
that the animals will steer clear of
a bed of prickles.

To Arrive for Visit


Mr. and Mrs. Steve Mondan and
five children of Tacoma, Wash-
ington will arrive here July 2 for
a three week visit with Mrs. Mon-
dan's mother, Mrs. R. F. Scheffer,
Sr. Mrs. Mondan will be remem-
bered by many as the former
Eloise Scheffer.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida


Library Lists Books


Available For Children


Children who are surrounded
with books, and are not limited to
graded reading, are encouraged to
progress intellectually according to
their capabilities. Saint Joseph's
Children's Library makes a very
good selection of books available
to all children. The library, locat-
ed on Eighth Street, is open on
Tuesday, Thursdays and Fridays
from 4 to 5 p.m.
"Brownies, Hush!", Grades 1-3.
Illustrated with pictures in soft
browns and reds. This is a new
version of the old tale of the kind-
ly brownies who helped the little
old man and the little old woman
until a reward was left for them,
after which they vanished forever.
"First Book of Automobiles",
Grades 4-6. Practically anything a
young auto enthusiast might ask
about cars can be answered here.
Early history, present-day makes,
differences between gasoline and
diesel engines, various jobs done
by cars and trucks, foreign cars,
what makes a good driver, games
to play while riding in a car. And
last, but not least-how a boy can
build a wooden soapbox car of his
own.
"Arabian Nights", Grades 7-8.
Queen Sharazad's tales of Sinbad,
Aladdin and Ali Baba are among
the treasures of oriental folklore
represented in this beautifully edi-
ted book.
Visitors from Colorado
Mr. and Mrs. F. K. Clark and
sons Mike, Charlie and Paul from
Colorado Springs, Colo., have re-
turned to their home after spend-
ing a week here visiting with the
James N. Yadon and M. H. Elder
families.
Return From Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Stevens and
son, Wayne, are back home after
a vacation trip spent visiting with
relatives in Columbus, Georgia,
Birmingham, Ala., and Jackson,
Ala.
Guests of Colliers
Mrs. G. P. Totman, of Glen St.
Mary, Near Jacksonville, has been
the guest of her sister and family,
Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Collier.


i r __. _


Save On Swim Wear



AT COSTING'S

FOURTH OF JULY SPECIAL!

WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY and FRIDAY

July 1,2 and 3 Only




Swim Wear





20 per cent off



Lots of Summer Left

Enjoy your Summer play in Comfortable



Sports Wear



STILL A LARGE SELECTION


AT COSTING'S /

Select Your Sports Wear Now While
Our Stocks Are Ample






COSTIN'S


Visiting Mrs. Smith
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Brock and
son, Steve from Cornwell Heights,
Pa., visited Wednesday of last
week with Mrs. W. S. Smith.
Called To Cocoa
Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Harrison were
called to Cocoa Saturday to the
bedside of Mr. Harrison's brother,
who was seriously injured in an
automobile accident Saturday.


MetdMlg Hand Towel
MWelMag Wash Cloth


THURSDAY, JULY 2, 1964

Here For Visit
Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Coody and
son Charles of Mobile, Ala., arrived
here last week end for a visit with
Mrs. W. S. Smith.
Visiting Mrs. Kirkland
Spending two weeks with Mrs.
Ellen Kirkland are her grandchil-
dren, Melissa, Erick and Susan
Moore from Dadeville, Ala.
GOLDEN AGERS WILL MEET
AT WAYSIDE PARK MONDAY
The Golden Agers will meet
Monday, July 6 at the Wayside
Park for a watermelon cutting. All
members are urged to come on out
and bring anyone interested in
joining the organization.


... 79c
S.. 49c


149


LOVELY "SCULPTURED ROSE"


BATH TOWEL


d hal d design, elors woven in, not printed on. White
flowers a colored background, colored flowers on whte.
Extr heavyweight, large 22x44-h size. Tikddy fringed ends.


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OPEN
FRIDAY, JULY 3
TIL 9:00 P.M.


Closed All Day
Saturday, July 4th
SPECIALS FOR JULY 1 THROUGH JULY 7


ONLY RICH and SONS MARKET
CHUCK ROAST THAT B
LIKE A THICK STEAK!


FOR BARBjUE
We Have A SelectAi of
SPARE RIBS
ALSO --
Tender
BEEF RIBS


It's Time To Barbecue For the Fourth Grade "A" and "B"


Fresh Cnter Cu


Fresh Center Cut

Pork Chops


lb. 59c


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GROUND BEEF


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BOLOGNA


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WEINE


Best 12 Oz.
RS


Pkgs.
3


3 bs. '
3lbs.
pkgs.


Sunnyland Thick Sliced

BACON

2 Ibs. 95c


"What A Buy!" Chicken

LIVERS

Ib. 59c


GUARANTEED SWEET and RIPE With $3.00 Grocery Order or More
1WATEDMCI fnl


LEVIhEJ.VE~


Fill Your
Freezer
at RICH'S
Wholesale Prices!

OKRA
bu.2.60
SHELLED


bu.2.90
Freezer Bags
At Whole Price Less
Than Ic Each


ea. Lc


ea. lOc


ICE COLD


3 for $1


75 Pint
Size Bags


59c


King Size Stokely's 20 Oz. Btl.


FREE!
5 Pound Bag
DIXIE LILY
CORN MEAL
With the Purchase C
10 Pound Bag


Dixie Lily
FLOUR


Catsup


19c


No. 303 Can
Tomatoes 10Oc


Kudos Corned
BEEF


Fresh Frozen
Turnips


CAN
39c


BOX
lOc


Bottle

PEPSI-COLAS 5c


JUMBO
Cantaloupes ea. 15c
HOME GROWN VINE RIPE
TOMATOES Ib. 19c
Large Head

Lettuce 10c


With SNAPS
FRESH PEAS
Tender
FRYING OKRA


C


THESE SPECIALS GOOD WEDNESDAY MORNING ONLY, JULY 1


,8:00 to 12:30 SHOP RICH'S WEDNESDAY AND SAVE MORE!


FREE TURNIP GREENS
with purchase of
5 lb. Pig Tails or Lfl
5 lbs. Pig Feet 69C


Fresh Tender Pig
LIVER
3 Pounds
79c


Ground
BEEF
3 Pounds
69c


Guaranteed Good
WATERMELON 0NS
and 1 Dozen EGGS
Free with $10.00 Order


5 Pound Bag
SUGAR
With $5.00 Order
39c


Frozen
Lemonade
CAN
10c


Home Grown
Tomatoes
Pound
lOc


Frozen French
FRIES
2 LB. BAG
25c


With $5.00 Order or More J I L 1 i
KRAFT

MAYONNAISE

Qt. Jar 39c


I


Watermelons











rAR


Published Every thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Prt SL id. dOlor[ld
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publis
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographe, Columnlit Reportr, Pleof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
DAL 227-3161 POSTOFMCE Box 308

Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Poetolflce, Port St. Joe,
hlorida, under Act of March 8, 1879.

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, 127J0

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

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




Editorial


The Free Man Is A Religious Man. .
And HA Will Be Tested From Now On!


In view of happenings all over our nation, we would
harbor the opinion that the Fourth of July has come around
just in the nick of time.
We need a reminder right about now, that this nation
was founded to guarantee the rights of men all men .
the majority, as well as the minority.
And, too, it reminds us that our Constitution has stood
for many years as the bulwark of freedom for ALL men.
Our Constitution has drawn many men to our shores, by its
language alone perfectly clear in its meaning to plain,
straight-thinking men, but evidently a thing to be stretched
in meaning and words put in the mouths of the framers of
the Constitution by so-called deep thinking men.
Regardless of what is going on in our nation today to
erode the freedoms of ALL men (since the happenings of
today will apply to ALL men and not just the white man)
our Constitution, we believe, will weather the present storm
and will continue to guide this nation as the "land of the
free, and the home of the brave".
It takes a brave man to stand up for what this nation
stands for in its Constitution. We believe this is the cause
of the recent man-handling of the Constitution. .. to make
it easier for those not so brave to live here in a state of le-
thargy. Those with no fight in them to make themselves a
better life, would have the fighting claws removed from the
rest of us, so that all of us will exist in a state of lethargy.
Make no mistake about it, tampering with the Constitu-
tion as it is being tampered with removes rights from every-
one it does not grant additional rights to anyone.
The "Spirit of '76" still exists in the hearts and souls
of our countrymen, for the most part. We are still a nation
founded under the principals of God, for the most part. But
the happenings of the day is but another test of our deter-
mination to maintain this as a nation of the free founded
under God.
It takes a firm and determined man to stand for the
freedom of all.
It takes, a firm and determined man to stand for the
teachings of God and Jesus Christ.
Our nation has remained free because the firm and de-
termined man the world over believes in these two concepts.
As long as America has this type of man in the majority, it
will remain free.
It is harder and harder for men to stand up for Christ
in America. By retrospect, it is becoming harder and harder
for America to remain free. Our liberties are being tested
more and more.
But as long as the "Spirit of '76" pervades our atmos-
phere and thinking each July 4, and as long as free men
can think for themselves and worship God in peace, we
will remain a free nation.


More Check Than Balance
It is difficult to decide whether the august Supreme
Court of the-United States, beyond which, appeals can only
be made to God, (of Whom, it seems not to approve), does
more damage to the nation it is supposed to protect when
it sticks its nose into police court matters such as the tres-
pass convictions of Maryland sit-in demonstrators, or when
it decides that Communists should be as free to travel as
loyal citizens.
In the Maryland sit-in case, the High Court might well
have ruled on the Constitutional question of whether the
state could properly support the discriminatory acts of a
businessman. But it didn't. It ducked this issue to quibble
about a state law.
In ruling that members of the US Communist Party have
as much right to travel as anybody, the Court lopped an arm
off of the 1950 Internal Security Act which had, up to now,
prohibited these characters from getting passports to travel
outside of the Western Hemisphere or to Cuba. The Court
objected to the Government's "presumption" that the Com-
mies, if given passports would use them against the interests
of the U.S. Whence it would seem no one has yet told six
of the Justices what Communism is about.
It might be noted for what comfort it offers that three
Justices dissented in each of these cases. Justice Black,
speaking for the dissenters in the sit-in case declared that
trespass laws "have been, and doubtless still are, important
features of any government dedicated as this country is to
a rule of law."
In the travel case, Justice Tom Clark termed some of


THE si


LETTERS
To The Editor
To the editor:
I don't intend to use up so much
space, so often. But this one, I
could not resist. I admit, that it
is a little raw. But no more so
than the subject.
I have a very perplexing ques-
tion I would like to ask Paris, or
Manhattan or someone. Here it is.
It's on the topless bathing suit.
Here is the problem.
The style now is the topless
bathing suit. There is a probability
that the next style will be a bot-
tomless bathing suit. Now, I want
to know, what it would be named?
The only answer that I can find


will be a transparent nudity sutay.
Suppose we try to find the answer


from a mathematical formula. I for the optician, for all men, who
am sure that each will agree, even wish to keep a right perspective,
without a computer, that the an- will, of necessity, have to wear
swer to two and two is four. And very dark glasses. Since sex im-
also, when I went to school some pulse, is in part, controlled by the
years ago, the teacher said that brain, and the brain receives its
nothing from nothing left nothing. material through the eye, and
So, if you subtract a topless through touch or feel, men will
bathing suit from a bottomless one, Isurely need dark glasses.
the answer, as to what is left, is But, let me say, in closing this
the same as subtracting zero from letter, that I do not expect this
zero nothing! jungle fad to have much effect on
Now this is going to present a our female sex. They are too much
problem for the store who sells of a lady, collectively, to accept
bathing suits. For it won't take such a style as this. Where there is
any material to make a topless-bot- one that will wear this garb, I say
tomless bathing suit. So, the mer- there are ten thousand that will
chant won't have anything to give not lower the dignity of their sex
the customer when he sells it. But to such disgrace.
it will present a booming business J. A. BLACKWELL


no


Forester, said the infestatiouIn thLI
was still classed as "light." T:
mortality due to insect active
has declined in most other acr
of the state.


ulCtie6 uldberg' tuient i ill "ithe inajoruty 0l)liti as .
1hratidlal imaginings," and deAred that "Congress had O ur Growi g Forest
&lhiple evidence that the use of l*ssport by Americans be-
longing to the world Commiunist movement is a threat td By JOE MAXWELL were covered by aircraft usi
our national security." Farm Forester special graph study showed 20 p
These decisions coming on the heels of the Court's Fewer Florida trees were de- cent less damage during the or
ruling that seats in both houses of every state legislature er Flyearperiod ended in May, thp
must be apportioned by population (we wonder how they strayed by insects this year than during the previous 12-month p
happened to overlook the US Senate), leave just one cheer- oneyear ago, according to the iod.
ing thought. The noble, Justices have now adjourned to rest' Florida Forest Service, which has In Florida counties west of
until fall. They completed its eighth annual aerial Apalachicola river a marked
until fall. They will do no more damage until October. damage survey crease in tree mortality was not
S... Some 23,000,000 acres of land but C. H. Coulter, Florida St


MOSter .10f 80S9


As in previous years, ips bark
beetles caused the greater portion VIRGINIA BEACH, VA (FHTNC)
of tree mortality. Activity of the Alexander L. Gaillard, aviation e-
black turpentine beetle has de- electronics technician airman, USN,
creased markedly from last year, son of Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Gaillard
Coulter said, and most naval stores of 1009 Monument ave., Port St.
operations appear to be in good Joe, Fla., recently reported to the
condition. Sawfly activity during U.S. Naval Air Station Oceana, Vir-
the period was termed "sporadic." 'ginia Beach, Va.
Dead pines numbered 1,229,760 Oceana, one of the East Coast's
representing some 147,960 cords. master jet bases, supports carrier
Coulter said that tree mortality air wings of the Atlantic Fleet.
is expected to decline in most Composed of fighter and attact
areas of the state, with the excep- squadrons flying the Navy's latest
tion of south central Florida, where jet aircraft, the air wings operate
conditions suggest a probable fluct- with attack aircraft carriers of the
uation in forest insect activity dur- Sixth Fleet.


Ii


ri


Sptg NO LIMIT GUARANTEE NO MONEY TRIN SHOP
is honored by thousands and thousands of D OWN N E T
Firestone dealers and scores in the United States NEEDED
and Canada...wherever you travel Jt sa "Char It 9
FULL LIFETIME GUARANTEE NO liMiT ON MIES OR MONTHS : Ju.y"CB get" A, Tires Mounted TI
sa,.,,... .. .... a' ... 16... .. Buy on Budget Terms Open 7 a.m.-9 p.m.
ma n,. l a..r..... .d.... ...... ......, FR E Eil
( .,a.,. ana uur )1d M *i ,Ai..n ,n ,.itn ...tTake Months to Payl .l F E (except Saturday till 6)
d. .of th eoma k Months toPay. M
FRE E L,* R l. -Fn.tM TM

Priced as shown at Firestone Stores; competitively priced at Firestone Dealers and at al service stations displaying the Firestone sign.




Pate's Service Center


224-25 Monument Avenue


Port St. Joe, Florida


Phone 229-1291


ing the upcoming months.
The 1963 survey indicated 1,524,,
240 pines killed, representing.9
182,907 cords. .
ing .... -, :- :
er CARD OF THANKS
ne-
han We would like to thank all of
er- our many friends and relatives for
their prayers, and other thoughtful
the acts, while our son and grandson,
in- Kenneth Avant was in the hospital.
ed, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Avant
ate Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Goodson
ere __
ree
ity Alex Gallard At


C~I111 I p-1-. _FU-


I I


eas









STARTS


JULY 1st, ENDS JULY 11th


Shop Danley's


for Bigger Saving


Banmleu7


* 0 00


'-


* 252 COIL MATTRESS UNIT AFFORDING 3 9 9 5
PROPER "TOTAL AREA" SUPPORT. -
* BORDER TO BORDER FOAM TOPPER PAD,
ADDING RESILIENT SLEEPING SURFACE
LUXURY. each
* HEAVY WOVEN, DURABLE STRIPE COVER
AND STRONG CORD TURNING HANDLES.


* MANUFACTURED TO SPECIFICATION ESPECIALLY FC
DANLEY STORES


9


IR
bjamsP


BUY NOW! SAVE MORE


You Can Eliminate WASHDAY DESPAIR WITH
THIS PAIR ... Westinghouse LAUNDROMAT and DRYER


* 2 Washing Cycles
* 3 Position Water Saver
* Self-Cleaning Lint Ejector
* Giant Capacity
* Auto. Time Control
* 2 Temperature Selector
* Lint Collector
* Balanced Air Flow Drying


0199

.179


WESTINGHOUSE & DANLEY GUARANTEE
CLEANER CLOTHES OR MONEY BACK
If any customer of a participating authorized Westinghouse dealer
buys and installs in her home a new Westinghouse Laundromat(R)
Automatic Washer before June 30, 1964, and within fifteen (15) days
after date of installation tells the dealer that she is not completely
satisfied with it, the dealer will immediately, upon release of the
customer's title, arrange to have it removed and the total purchase
price of the Laundromat V.: -::r will be refunded.


SALE


King Size Oven
Smokeless Broiling
Dial Exact Heat
Storage Drawer


W.T.
s194


NEW ... URETHANE FOAM INSULATION
MAKES THIS GIANT 21- CU. FT. FREEZER


OLD 17 CU. FT. SIZE


URETHANE FOAM
INSULATION CUTS
OPERATING COST
BY 25%...


30-Inch Electric
Wetinghouse Range


4~U


* Freezer cabinet guaranteed
for life against gas leaks.
* 740-Ib. capacity.
* Weighs 88 lbs. less than
conventional freezers.


Free


S179


W.T.


*Kina-Size -,iracIe ScaeiJ Osen
*Lift Off Door


S O O


Balloons


I b- -s~-ra~.~;u-~- -r rmr'7A 2flfl. -- l -


I


Free


Balloons


-- .I.:::.:.:.:a~:e. -
....


P


cowiple oe uiishkijgs..


3 COMPLETE ROOMS $s298|
8 ="8Pc. lde / BEDROOM




S...[...... .




YOU GET ALL THIS! Z
Beautiful modern booKcase bed,
double dresser, 4 drawer chest...
spring and mattress, two pillows IF PURCHASED
and a bedspread. If you prefer SEPARATELY
modern this is your choice. SA
7 P C % Od SOFA BED GROUP NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY ...
for a living room by day and bedroom by night. ,' I
Included atf no extra cost 3 tables and -- a_.. ...| ..
2 lamps..



-' "" "' m r "/



SOFA OR SOFA BED
IF PURCHASED in plastic or nylonl
SEPARATELY -matching chair.
37 PIECE DINETTE SUITE
Beautiful bronzetone dinette .
No-mar plastic top table and 4 up-
, holstered matching chairs ..
32, ,PC. ET OF DINNERWARE. -
INCLUD AT NO EXTRA COST






'A 'A comp ete service for f 4
% -/ including 2 se..ving IF PURCHASED /
pieces. Everything you nreei. !EPARATELY

40- n ih WVestinghouse ........-


Aff"Irum co'sd~b







ThE STAR, Port St. Joe, FlorMa THURSDAY, JULY 2, 19 64 .-4


OUR FACTORY-TO-YOU


' J 1M o


For folks who love blueberries and who doesn't- it's perfectly
all rji-ht if they're served morning, noon and night, no matter
what the form, so long as there are blueberries in abundance!
Most popular on our list is this Blueberry Torte, made with a roll
of refrigerated butterscotch nut cookies that are ready for slicing
and baking, and canned blueberry pie filling. The canned filling
is a staple item we'd hate to be without, for here are berries at
their best, picked at their peak, sorted and canned ready to flavor
a myriad of desserts. The cookie crust layers for this torte are
rich and crisp, made by arranging the sliced cookie dough side-
by-side in cake pans. It's a dessert that is quite easy to prepare
and certain to be enjoyed. The Cream Cheese Topping adds a
party look to the torte, or use a crown ef weetened whipped cream
if you prefer.
BLUEBERRY COOKIE TORTE
1 roll refrigerated butterscotch nut cookies
1 can (2 cups) blueberry pie filling
Cut cookie dough into slices 4-inch thick. Place cookie slices in the bot.
tom of two 9-inch round cake pans that have been greased, lined with
wax paper, greased and floured. Bake at 3500 for 15 to 20 minutes, until
light golden brown. Cool 10 minutes; remove from pan. Cool.
Spoon '/2 can pie filling over bottom cookie layer. Top with second layer
and remainder of filling. Spoon Cream Cheese Topping around outer
edge of blueberry fillinS. Chill. Serves 6 to 8.
CREAM CHEESE TOPPING
Blend 3/4 cup cream, 3-oz. package softened& cream cheese and 2 table.
spoons powdered sugar; beat until firm. Fold.in 1 teaspoon grated lemo*
rintd nd 1 'l.,oxon lemon juice.


New Fishing Licenses

Are Now Necessary


TALLAHASSEE Fishermen
will find that Florida's new fresh
water sport fishing rules and reg-
ulations have a new look and pro-
vide fishing information as well as
fishing regulations. The new reg-
ulations are available at the offices
of all County Judges and their au-
thorized fishing license agents.
According to A. D. Aldrich, di-
rector, Game and Fresh Water Fish
Commission, the new fishing reg-
ulations were adapted from the
Florida Wildlife Magazine and in-
clude color illustrations and infor-
mation on the more popular fresh
water game fish, as well as sections
on favorite fishing spots, how to
catch 'em, the cost of fishing and
fish management area regulations.
The middle section of the new
sixteen page publication contains
a summary of fresh water fishing
regulations and may be removed
by the fisherman who desires a
compact copy of regulations for
his tackle box or pocket.
Aldrich reminded fisherman that
they may now obtain the new 1964-
65 fishing license at offices of all
County Judges and license agents.
The deadline for obtaining the new
license is midnight, June 30. Ef-
fective July 1, fishing in fresh wat-
er without the new license will be


11 1


tr AOJS7IffBtWSWI1IL ii



K


LOWER PRICES! BIGGER TRADES!


SAVE!

WITH QUALITY

Whirlpool



APP LIAN C ES
... _._ __- t- ti


NEVER RAINS


a violation of the law and such
fishermen-will be subject to arrest.
License fees are: Resident an-
nual, $3.00; non-resident annual,
$8.00; non-resident 14-day contin-
uous fishing, $3.25; non-resident
five-day continuous fishing, $2.25.

Ronald W. Parrish
On USS Bigelow
USS BIGELOW (FHTNC) Ron-
ald W. Parrish, yeoman third
class, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Troy C. Parrish of 1015 Woodward
ave., Port St. Joe, Fla., is a crew-
member of the Navy destroyer USS
Bigelow on a two month cruise to
Northern Europe as a part of the
summer Midshipmen Training
Cruise 1964. The Bigelow normal-
ly operates out of Mayport, Fla.
The midshipman cruise is design-
ed to give future Naval officers a
first hand view of how the Navy
operates at sea.
While aboard the Bigelow he will
visit ports in Germany, Sweden and
the Netherlands.

This is Bigelow's second mid-
shipman cruise since 1957.
READ THE CLASSIFIED


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

THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.
' Letterpress Printing Offset Printing Office Suppliles


COME SEE THE NEW

RCA WHIRLPOOL

4-CYCLE DRYER
There's no more waiting for fair weather, or having
clothes on the line when it rains. When you own
an RCA WHIRLPOOL dryer it's always "fair
weather"! Dries all your washables from
regulars and delicates to wash 'n wears! See it soonI


AIR CONDITIONER


BONANZA!


GREAT PRICES


9500 BTU


- ALL SIZES


YOU CAN BUY A

- 230 Volt


- Whirlpool


AIR CONDITIONER
FOR ONLY



$18888
$8,0mIU


Huge 14 cu. ft. capacity and it


E=KT 41Z


NOW ONLY


$28888
w'a h:


RCA WHIRLPOOL
No-Frost refrigerator-freezer
You can make far fewer time-consuming, tiring trips to
market with this new RCA WHIRLPOOL in your kitchen!
Provides giant fresh food storage with bushel-capacity
twin erlfpers, sliding shelf and super-storage door with
handy shelves and compartments plus huge 101-1k
"ero-degree" freezer.


a* l fb tob mis @ and RCA by Wbklpool Corporflo.k manfacturer
40 #WPOOI.NePM *Wmese, nvbakwid by Rodb Corporata. of Amodro,.


Use of trademarks and RCA by Whirlpool Corporation, manufacturer
of RCA WHIRLPOOL appliances, authorized by Radio Corporation of Amerka.
..,N, .,".


ST. JOE HARDWARE CO.


203 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, Florida


SPECIAL PURCHASE
(LIMITED QUANTITIES AVAILABLE)


3-CYCLE WASHER'
3 WASH-RINSE TEMPS.
WATER LEVEL CONTROL
Model LKA 540



$18800


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
1002 Garrison Avenue Phone 229-1686


Y-~ ~ -' L III


i-


MmnnlowM- ff"n W. a A


I


Telephone 227-8111














PRICES EFFECTIVE
JUNE 30 and JULY 1, 2 and 3


(QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED)


MORTON'S
FROZEN CREAM l I


Cream Pies
3 14 OUNCE
SIZE PIES


t15 HI BRAND FROZEN CHOPP Er$.0
I BEEF orSIRLOIN, 5z. Stenak .Ii lu l
stmB IST E5AK 4 steaks #I.V


10c


BUY FOR BIG JULY 4th WEEKEND
OPEN TIL 8:30 FRIDAY, JULY 3 WE WILL BE
CLOSED SATURDAY, JULY 4th

FREE 150 EXTRA
S & H GREEN STAMPS!
Chase & Sanborn B McKenzie's Frozen
SInstant COFFEE BABY LIMAS
6 Oz. Jar 24 Oz. Bag
$1.10 49c


10 Lb. Bag
POTATOES
at
REG. PRICE


3 Lb. Pkg.
Ground BEEF
!. at
REG. PRICE


WE GIVE
VALUABLE

S&H STAMPS


I USDA INSPECTED, FRESH, FRADE 'A' WHOLE I


FRYERS


Ib.


CUT-UP, TRAY PAK lb. 29c
PIGGLY WIGGLY FRYERS ARE FRESH, NEVER FROZEN!
THERE IS A DIFFERENCE!


FRESH, GRADE 'A' FRYER
FRYER BREASTS
lb. 43c


SUNNYLAIND ALLM IUAT
WEINERS


DEL MONTE TOMATO
OR PINEAPPLE

JUICE
3 46 OZ. CANS


FRESH, GRADE 'A'
LEGS and THIGHS
lb. 45c


- L uz. rn8U.
2pkgs. 78c


RAISINS
5 6 PAK PKGS.
Del Monte Mary Washington
ASPARAGUS
3 No. 300 Cans
Del Monte Chunk 4
TUNA 4 CANS'zE
DEL MONTE PINEAPPLE-
GRAPEFRUIT or PINEAPPLE
ORANGE FRUIT
DRINKS
3 46 OZ. CANS


DET. MONTE FRUTT1'


$1


4 No. 303 Cans
DEL MONTE SEASONED
INo. 303
LI M A S 6 CANS


DEL MONTE TOMATO

CATSUP
4 20 OZ. BOTTLES


Poss' Hotdog, 10/2 oz. cans
CHILI
Topp Canned, 12 Oz. Cans
DRINKS


2 Cans 49c
6 cans 49c


SWIFT'S PREMIUM
HAMS


PEAR SHAPED
3 1b. can


$2.19


PLYMOUTH ICE d


CREAM

2 Half Gallon Ctns.


PLYMOUTH FOODS ARE


I "QUALITY CONSCIOUS"
HEALTH and BEAUTY AIDS
6-12 Insect Repellant-AEROSOL COPPERTONE SUNTAN
BOMB .--------. 5 oz. size $1.00 OIL 4 oz. size $1.42
NEXEMA SKIN COPPERTONE SUNTAN
CREAM 4 oz. size 65c LOTION 4 oz. size $1.42
PRICES ON OIL, LOTION AND CREAM INCLUDES FEDERAL EXCISE TAX
SUNSET GOLD
POTATO

CHIPS
10 OZ. TWIN PAK
GREAT WITH CHIPS!
HAWAIIAN
FRUIT PUNCH
3 CANS3 $1.00
HEINZ TOMATO, 14 Oz. Bottles EINZ SWEET- 11 Oz. Jars
KETCHUP 3 bottles 69c RELISH 4 jars $1.00
HEINZ WHITE CAMPBELL'S PORK &, 28 oz. can
VINEGAR qt. bottle 33c BEANS 28 oz. can 27c

SWIFT'S

PREM
12 OZ. CAN
SWIFT'S VIENNA
SAUSAGE
6 $ A6
SWIFT'S CORNED BEEF, 15Y2 Oz. Can Swift's Spaghet. W. M. Balls or, 24 oz.
HASH 3 cans $1.00 Beef STEW 3 cans $1.00
PIGGLY WIGGLY'S PRIDE
PLYMOUTH
BRAND

May'naise

32 oz. Jar
PLYMOUTH MAYONNAISE IS
JULY 4th-SANDWICH MAKING
PERFECT!


We Give S&H Green Stamps


GAINS


WE GIVE
S&H STAMPS!


Fresh and Crisp,


Charmin, 60 Ct. Pkg.
NAPKINS


FRESH, CALIF. SUNKIST

LEMONS Z
-DOZEN -


RED RIPE


WATER-
MELON
- EACH -


Charmin Toilet, 4 roll pkg.
TISSUE


39C FRUIT COCKTAIL


THE WASHDAY MIRACLE


TIDE

Giant Box
TIDE GETS CLOTHES CLEANER THAN
ANY SOAP!
LIMIT: 1 BOX WITH $5.00 OR MORE PIGGLY
WIGGLY ORDER!


PLAY

CARD-A- RAMA
AT YOUR FRIENDLY PIGGLY WIGGLY
OVER

$25,000
CASH MONEY TO BE GIVEN BY
PIGGLY WIGGLY STORES IN THIS
AREA!
GET YOUR FREE CARD-A-RAMA CARD (No Purchase
Necessary) AT PIGGLY WIGGLY!
Piggly Wiggly Employees and their immediate families
are not eligible to win.


A TV-% A V V I&KlM A M "m inwrIfIto


I I


i


I- I I~14~~MCI Illp~ I


,- .







Tht m." with an inferioity complex who feels like
a giant behind the wheel of a car...


HOLIDAY SPECIAL: "Super-Right" Short Shank


FULLY COOKED


43c


(WHOLE or BUTT HALF --..-... lb. 47c)


have occurred many years ago is
extremely difficult to establish,
Carey continued. In many cases
the former employer has moved
away, is no longer in business, or
may have died. Further, the law
only requires that an employer
keep his business records four
years. When sufficient Social Se-
curity credits cannot be establish-
ed, the Social Security claim must
be disallowed.
The statement of your Social Se-


curity account will show you your
yearly credit for each of the last
three years and will show the to-
tal earnings that have been credit-
ed, Carey concluded. It should be
easy for anyone to determine if his
account is correct for the last three
year period. Also, mistakes in the
account within the last three year
period can be corrected if they
are brought to our attention im-
mediately.


A&P STORES WILL BE
CLOSED ALL DAY
SATURDAY, JULY 4th

Be Sure to Have Enough Bread,
Milk, Eggs and other items on
Hand to Last through the Weekend-



m- -


Super Right Grain Fed Beef
Rib STEAK lb. 69c
"Super-Right"
Cubed Steak lb. 89c
"Super-Right"
GROUND BEEF
3 Lbs. $1.17
10 Oz. Pkgs. Cap'n John's
Frozen FISH STICKS
3 for $1.00


m Nw rM rN- WI w u. n M winw w w .4


HOLIDAY SPECIAL! ALL FLAVORS MARVEL BRAND


ICE MILK h
"l Jane Parker

French-Apple

PIES
1 Lb., 8 Oz.
SEach -5
ALL FLAVORS

Hi-C Drinks
1 Quart
3 i 89c
14 Oz.
Cans 8
SAVE AT A&P! Jane Parker Crisp
Potato Chips lb. box 49c
SAVE AT A&P! Jane Parker'Spice, 1 Ib., 3 oz.
Spnish Bar Cake loaf 29c
SAVE AT A&P! Jane Parker plain or seeded, lb.
Rye Bread 2 loaves 33c
SAVE AT A&P! Jane Parker Brown 'N' Serve
Dinner Rolls 2 pkgs. 29c
Sultana Hawaiian Sliced 1 Ib., 4 oz. cans
Pineapple 3 cans 89c
Ann Page Creamy Smooth
MAYONNAISE qt. 45c
OUR OWN lc SALE!
Tea Bags 64 bags 49c
Excel Brand
MIXED NUTS
14 Oz. 6 c
Can 69c
A&P Sharp Cheddar, 8 oz.
CHEESE 39c
Pickle Patch Sweet Fresh
CUCUMBER
LONG SLICES .
16 Oz. *
Jar 31c
Realemon
Lemon Juice --- 8 oz. 25c a
Facial Soap, Woodbury
SOAP (lc sale) 4 bars 32c
Refill for, 9 oz.
DIXIE CUPS, 40's .- 49c JUIUY CA
Valley Gold
Frozen Drinks -.... 6 oz. 10c
Wishbone Italian Dressing 1 =
Dressing ---..-...... 8 oz. 39c l m*
Carnation LARGE E
Coffee-Mate ..... 6 oz. 49c LAR...
Nabisco Premium STRAIA
SALTINES ---..-- lb. 29c
Star-Kist Light Tuna LARGE S
Chunk Tuna -- 6A2 oz. 35c LARGE S
Blue Plate CANTA
Mayonnaise ------... pt. 37c
Mazola Corn Oil RED RIP
Margarine ....-------........ lb. 39c RED RIP]
Nestles WATF
Quik Chocolate --- 8 oz. 25c WATER


alf gal. ctn. 39c


IONS doz. 35c
XTRA FANCY CALIFORNIA DRISCOL
/BERRIES 2pts. 79c


WEET VINE RIP
LOUPES
E SWEET
MELONS


3 for $1.00


ea. 69c


Prices in this Advertisement are
good through Sunday, July 5


510 FIFTH STR]


EET


om n residents ana out-oi starters
often overlook the rich vacation
opportunities of North Florida in
favor of other, more-publicized sec-
tions of the state,
Yet, this area from the Apalach-
icola River to a section just east
of Jacksonville offers everything
for a perfect vacation-magnificent

"T wi CeM a l ow
amed Late,
Who InvMada a mo suit.
In Its pa be a.* slits-
Ripped i6nhis t A M6s,
Andlsieft@Sd ales
l dboati" M
b bew.


MORAL:


NOTHING

COOLS

LIKE


AIR

CONDITIONING

$50 MOTION
U ALlOWANCE
dIl be giMn to eh Florida
Power Corporation customer who
replaces a flame-type heating
system with WHOLE HOUSE
electric cooling and heating. Of-
fIr good July 1 through Aug. 3L
* put the ACent on comfort

PL ORIDA
POWER
cowano o
SA-CORPOATION
VO$ rAX-PAlO. Vto, sR-OWNlO f tCrIC CO AC V


scenery, historical sites and ex-
cellent outdoor recreation.
Lying almost in the geographic
center of the region is the fabled
Suwannee River, renowned for its
scenic beauty and its attractions
for boating enthusiasts. Suwannee
River State Park and the Stephen
Foster Memorial at White Springs
give the river added interest for
visitors. At the Memorial, a mag-
nificent carillon peals out the mel-
odies made famous by Foster.
Another -popular area for tour-
ists is that around Tallahassee, the
state capital. Besides the capital,
Tallahassee is the home of Florida
State University and of the Pio-
neer Village and Junior Museum.
The Village and Museum dBpiot
life as it was lived on a Northwest
Florida farm during the 1880's,
Gainesville also offers an out-
standing culture attraction, the
Florida State Museum. The Univer-
sity of Florida, largest of the state
supported universities, also is lo-
cated in Gainesville.
The area includes sites of two
important engagements during the
War Between the States. These are
at Olustee near Lake City and at
St. Marks, 18 miles south of Talla-
hassee.
Several outstanding state parks
are located in the region. They in-
clude Torreya State Park on the
Apalachicola River 15 miles from
Bristol, the Manatee Springs State
Park near Ciefland, Gold Head
branch State Park near Keystone
Heights and O'Leno State Park
northwest of Gainsville.
An added attraction during the
summer months is greyhound rac-
ing at Monticello.
The numerous attractions of
North Florida are among the rea-
sons Governor Farris Bryant and
the Florida Develoment Commis-
sion are urging Floridians to vaca-
tion in their own state this sum-
mer.

Check Your
S. S. Account
More than a few people, work-
ers and their families, have lost
Social Security benefits because
they failed to request a free state-
ment of their Social Security rec-
ords, John V. Carey, District Man-
ager of the Panama City Social Se-
curity Office, said this week. In-
dividuals have a responsibility
through their working years to see
that they are receiving Social Se-
curity credits for their earnings.
Employers of one or more work-
ers are liable for the tax reports,
but it is up to the worker to check
on his own account.
Every worker, whether salaried
or self-employed, should obtain a
statement of his Social Security
acocunt at least once every three
years, Carey added. Mistakes in
the account or failure by an em-
ployer to report a worker's earn-
ings can be corrected if the mat-
ter is promptly brought to the at-
tention of the Social Security Ad-
ministration. Many claims for re-
tirement, disability or survivor
benefits under Social Security
must be disallowed because mis-
takes were not called to our at-
tention until the claim for bene-
fits was filed.
Employment that is alleged to


IMMEDIATE DELIVERY* FAST CREDIT* EASY TERMS


St. Joe Motor Company


322 Monument Ave.


Phone 227-3737


NEED A PLUMBER?
CALl SEAMAN
Plumbing Inetallatlon- Repairb
Contract Work A Speclalty
Agents for
Brand Name Plumbing Fixture a
-CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATE,-
TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO SERVE YOU

BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE


1187 GARRISON AVE.


PHONE BAlI 7-41


GOODSON'S

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

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

-


AMERICAN SCHOOLS
Train Your Pharmacist to
Use the Medicines of all the
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


HOLIDAY SPECIAL! CABOT BRIQUETS OF

CHARCOAL 20 Ilb. bag 89c North Florida Offers
HOLIDAY SPECIAL! SULTANA BRAND 3 LB., 4 OZ. CANS

PORK & BEANS s5 Many Vacation Sites
PRK & BEANS 2 tans 55c


Tf! ti'A. Port 9. Joe, Md i TPIOSD^ Aw "


--


="


Ham


.Red Ripe Calif.
SANTA ROSA

t PLUMS
2 LBS.

S45c


Shank
Half
LB.





I lk


SPECIALS FOR JULY 1st, 2nd and 3rd CLOSED WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON, 12:30
,- GARDEN FRESH PRODUCE Dubuque's Ready To Eat
10 lbs.BAGARR TS 10c


POLE BEANS lb. 23c


C FRESH TENDER
OKRA


lb. 15c


RED BIRD
VIENNAS


5


cans 49c


Ala. Girl Sweet Mixed, 22


37c


LIMIT 1 WITH $5.00
ORDER OR MORE


* JULY 4th PICNIC SPECIALS *
MRS. KINSER'S HOME STYLE
25 FREE
SALADS G P STAMPS
WITH EACH PACKAGE
COPELAND'S
BOLOGNA PICKLE-OLIVE

Sandwich Loaf

3 6 oz. pkg.69c
Barbecued


Georgia Grade 'A' Medium
EGGS doz. 29C


Pillsbury- 5 Pound Bag
FLOUR


51c


Bakerite
SHORTENING


3 Ib. can


each


29c


LARGE
SIZE
EACH


1/2 Gall

3 ct


PIES


* OPEN TIL 8:00 P.M., FRIDAY, JULY 3 CLOSED ALL DAY SATURDAY, JULY 4th


Round
White
Bag


CAIJNED. FULLY COOBOD


Big 5 Pound Can


$


"Ole Diz"
Charcoal
BRIQUETTES
10 Pound Bag


Reg. $4.29

'99


MAXWELL HOUSE POUND CAN

C OF FEE
LIMIT 1 WITH $5.00 ORDER OR MORE


8! PICKLES

ass


TEMPT
LUNCHEON
MEAT


12 oz.
can


DAD'S


39c


69c


American Beauty
PORK'N' BEANS
4 cans 39c
on 53

;ns. $ 1.


ROOT BEER
PEPSI Plus Deposit

COLAS


SCOTT PAPER PRODUCTS *
PAPER TOWELS ----2 rolls 49c
SOFT WEVE TISSUE 2 roII pkg. 21 C
FAMILY NAPKINS 2pkgs. 23c
CONFIDETS--- ----2boxes 89c
COLD CUPS- ---- package 33c


MORTON'S


CREAM


49c


C


GET DOUBLE GRAND PRIZE
STAMPS WITH YOUR ORDER OF
$5.00 OR MORE!


~f~~


~n;~TI


sl










MINUTES of th

to Atend- BOARD of PUBLIC INSTRUCTION

Baptist Church WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA LoreneP. Armstrong, Doris T. Jor-
June 2, 1964 dan and Sarah A. Mincey.
CUSTODIANS: Gordon Alford,
nue and 16h Street The Board of Public Instruction, Stanley P._Farmer, Wava Johnson,


SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 AM
Morning Worship 11:00 AM.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION..-..-..-........ 6:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 P.M.
PRAYER SFRVICE (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.

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



PANAMA CITY

BUSINESS DIRECTORY *


HARLEY-DAVIDSON MOTORCYCLES -
SIX SENSATIONAL
MODELS FOR r T a'u
YOUR RIDING [ j: .
PLEASURE q- Y'r'*
See us for new and
used motorcycles or motor scooters.
We offer low down payments and
easy terms to fit your pocketbook.
"FOR INFORMATION CALL"
GULF COAST Harley-Davidson
1418 Harrison Ave. SU 5-6363


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


CATHERINE'S SHOP
First Quality Fabric
Patterns Notions
See Our Spring Hats


2817 E. 5th St.


SU 56091


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 3-1663


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 jnqptection call SU 5-8733


GrUlf cULnlt, rJ.iua, Lmet u ua
above date with the following pres-
ent and acting: Kenneth Whitfield,
Chairman, Carter Ward and Joseph
Ferrell, members. C. E. Boyer and
William Roemer, Sr., were absent.
The Superintendent was present
and .acting.
The minutes of the preceding
meeting were read and adopted as
read.
The Financial Statement for the
month of May was examined and
approved.
The Nurse's and Sanitarian's re-
ports were read and ordered filed.
Moved by Ferrell and seconded
by Ward to accept State Auditor's
Report no. 5921 which was made
on audits of the accounts and rec-
ords of Board of Public Instruction
for the fiscal years ending June
30, 1960, June 30, 1961, June 30,
1962 and June 30, 1963.
The following non-instructional
personnel were re-appointed for
the 1964-65 school year.
FINANCE OFFICER: Roy E. Tay-
lor.
SECRETARIES: Ella C. Smithy,
Elwyn Blount, Mildred I. Maddox,


Budget Presented

County Board
A. P. Jackson, acting as chair-
man of the Gulf County Civil De.
fense communications net appear-
ed before the County Board Tues-
day asking that at least $2,000 be
placed in the budget for the com-
ing year for Civil Defense opera-
tions and repair of equipment and
vehicles.
Jackson was told that most of
the current CD budget had not yet
been spent and most of his outlin-
ed expenditures could be made
from the current budget.
Later in the meeting, the, Board
tentatively approved of Jackson's
request and placed $2,000 in the
tentative budget for Civil Defense
in the coming year.
The Board asked Jackson to ac-
cept the position of Civil Defense
director, as former director Robert
D. Sidwell has resigned.
Jackson said he would think the
matter over and give the Board
his answer in a few weeks.


INSURANCE


Is An Exacting Science, Too!


Let's take an example. Do you know
that YOU can be SUED! Someone may
have an accident on property you own
That someone can sue you, his claim can \
WIPE YOU OUT unless you're pro-
perly insured!


MAXIMUM COVERAGE

AT A MINIMUM COST


LIABILITY INSURANCE


TITLE INSURANCE


iaayine Bennett, Albert J. Pitts,
Clifford Stripling, David- Lee, Clar-
ence Whitfield, Carl Deese, Juel
W. Whittenburg, Price Gay, Stella
Norris, Grace Gay, Pauline Gay,
Pauline Gay, Lonme C. Ash, Sid-
ney Hugres, Robert McDowell, Ola
Hodrick, Mary Lee Pittman and
Mayella Gant.
BUS DRIVERS: John E. Land,
Rolan B. Hardy, John H. McArdle,
William J. Davis, Otis Davis Jack
Shefifeld, Jeanette Antley, Eleanor
Sue Booth and Dan Bolden.
LUNCHROOM WORKERS: Edna
Alford, Causie Griffin, Ava Farmer,
Eva Williams, Maizie Purswell,
Pearl Whitfield, Lou Addie Eaker,
Mrs. H. G. Harvey Ola Clemmons,
Anna Bandy Adams, Margaret
Smith, Willie G. Sealey, Idell Ray,
Opal R. Owens, Evelyn S. Williams,
Agnes Cumbie, Estelle S. Miller
and Emily K. Shavers.
MAINTENANCE WORK E RS:
Warren C. Whitfield and Coleman
Griffin.
Appointed as bus driver replac-
ing Marie Creamer, resigned, Ed-
ward A. Madsen.
There being no further business
to come before them at this time
the Board adjourned to meet again
in regular session on July 7, 1964.
ATTEST:
Thomas A. Owens, Superintendent
Kenneth Whitfield, Chairman


IVE1 BA#R Port *t. Joe, Ploridi


Legal



Notices
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, IN AND FOR GULF
COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN RE: Estate of
LOTA BALLARD PALMER,
Deceased
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate of
LOTA BALLARD PALMER, de-
ceased, are hereby notified and re-
uqired to file any ,claims or de-
mands which they may 'ave against
said estate in the ,,office.,of the
county judge of Gulf Cbunty, Flor-
ida, in the Courthouse at Wwa-
hitchka, Florida, within six calen-
dar months from the date of the
first publication of this notice.
Each claim or demand must be in
writing. and must state the place
of residence and post office ad-
dress of the claimant and must be
sworn to by the claimant, his agent,
or his attorney, or it will become
void acocrdin" to law.
June 15. 1964.
Is/ JIMMIE PALMER McLEOD
Executrix of the Estate of
TLta Ballard Palmer, deceased
Cecil G. Cobtin. Jr.
4 toranv for Executrix
221 Reid Av-enue 4t-4-18
'r+ St Joe, Florida

TN THE CIRCUIT COURT
rTTT F COUNTY, FLORIDA
TNW HANCERY.
CO(RA SUE MEDLIN,
Plaintiff.
We.
EARNEST RAY MEDLIN,
Defendant.
NOTICE TO: Earnest Ray Med-
lir whost place of residence is 610
Clvde Street, Gastonia, North Car-
On or before the 20th day of
Tnlv. 1964. the defendant, Earnest
Ray Medlin. is required to serve
""'n Hon. Cecil G. Costin, Plain-
tiff's Attorney, whose address is
221 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe,
Florida, a copy of and file with
the Clerk of said Court ,the origin-
"1 of an Answer te the Bill of Com-
nlaint filed against him herein.
VWTTN7.,S my hand and official
ieal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County. Florida, this 17th day
i0 June, A.D.. 1964.
Is/ GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clark Circuit Court
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL) 4t-6-18

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 undersigned on 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


You ,re Codiiail hivieic

Long Ave.

Corner Long Ave


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH


Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.


"1
I


C. Byron Smith, Pastor


JA
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Fida IsSecoId

In Nation With

Tetanus Deaths
JACKSONVILLE Florida has
had 102 deaths from tentanus be-
tween 1958 and 1962, making it
second to Texas' 259, the State
Board of Health said today.
Oliver H. Boorde, director of the
board's Division of Public Health
Statistics, said there were 1,281
deaths reported from tentanus a-
cross the nation during the five-
year period for a rate per 100,000
population of 0.1. Florida was tied
with Georgia for fifth place with
a rate of 0.4 being preceded by Ar-
kansas, Louisiana, Mississippi and
Texas.
Florida has later figures for the
state 1959-63, during which
there were 33 deaths among whites
61 among nonwhites. Male deaths
outnumbered female deaths three
to two.
Age groups most affected during
the 1959-63 period were the four
years and under and the 45 and
older. These two groups accounted
for 74 per cent of all deaths and
64 per cent of all cases.
Boorde said this possibly indi-
cates that a substantial number of
children have not been immunized
against tetanus and that adults
have not kept up the proper im-
munization for themselves. "In
addition," he said, "the higher rat-
ing of deaths in these groups are
consistent with the generally low-
er resistance of the very young
and the aged against most dis-
eases."
Boorde said there were 33 coun-
ties in the past five years which
had at least one tetanus death.
Tetanus (lockjaw) is often fatal.
The germ lives in soil and street
dust and may be especially preva-
lent where there are domestic an-
imals, especially horses. Man also
is a source of infection. The dis-
ease is world-wide but is relative-
ly uncommon. The germ can enter
the body through any wound.


9:45
11:00
7:30
6:00


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



Save On Your Water Bill!


and Keep Your Yard Green All Summer

With An AMERICA'S BEST



WATER PUMP


FIRE BONDS


9:30
11:00
6:45
8:00
8:00


TOMLINSON Insurance Agency


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


"Come and Worship God With Us"


~u;-ZiTs~-t-"-".-";'~*~i--^--T---~ ~--~---


m


5 I


SUNDAY SCHOOL
MORNING WORSHIP ... ..............-----
BAPTIST TRAINING U -..----..........
EVENING WORSHIP
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ....


- Say You Saw It In The Star -


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

Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.


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