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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01498
 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 23, 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: UF00028419:01498

Full Text






-. -MONEY TALKS-Let's keep ER
it where we can speak with it I PE
Once in a while-Trade with COPY
your home town merchants! c

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

TWeNTYASEVENTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1964 NUMBER 45


Plans Started for


Labor Day Gala


SoMie ,30 persons were in attend-
ance Tuesday night at the Legion
Home to discuss plans for a giant
abor Day celebration in Port St.1
Joe this year.
On har.-I at the planning meet
ing for the Chamber of Commerce
Sponsored event, were Labor and
Civio leaders from this area.
A tentative budget to. operate
the celebration has been set at
$1,500 with $1.000 of this amount
already pledged.
Events planned for the Labor
Day Hloliday include:
Bike race, horse show, children's
track. meet, High School band in
parade, fashion and flower show,
cast net throwing contest, gopher
-race, dog show, dance at Centen-
nial Butilding, old fashioned street
:',:'dance in the afternoon, featured
speaker, baking contest, climbing
greasy pole, catch greasy pig, din-
Ster at Centennial Building, guided
; our for newsmen, golf drive, horse
shoe pitch, band contest, boat rac-
jng and water skiing, fishing ro-
1eo, beauty contest, Dixie Youth
Ibaseb.all game, little Miss beauty
contest for pre-schoolers.
George G. Tapper, chairman for
the event will name his committees
during the week for each project.

Phone Company To Build
B. Roy Gibson, Jr., Vice-President
of the St. Joseph Telephone and
Telegraph Company, announced to-
day that St. Joseph Telephone and
Telegraph Company had signed a
$155,000 construction contract with


Pioneer Construction.. Company of
_hattanooga, Tennessee, for. new
cables and wire line construction
in Chattahoochee, Bristol, and We-
Swahitchka.
As. Son as final approval.is giv-
en by REA they expect work to
:start, which wi-l .be no later than
45d'ays.. .. .


Lions Horse Show

Next Saturday
Time is drawing near for the
second annual Lions Club Horse
Shd6w, sponsored by the Port St.
Joe Lions Club. The show is sche-
duled for August 1.
The show will be held in the city
baseball park beginning at 7:00
p.m., with proceeds from the show
being used to finance the primary
project of the Lions Club, Sight
Conservation,
"he show will consist of 14
classes or events, for which a nice
trophy and ribbon will be given
for the winner of each class with
ribbons going for second, third,
fourth and fifth places.
In -ddition to the 14 classes,
there will be special exhibitions
by members of the Saddlin' Semi-
noles of Wewahitchka, under the
direction of Doctor Harold B. Can-
ning,


Registration Books

To Open In City

City Auditor and Clerk J. B.
Williams has said that the city's
voter registration books will be
open for registering voters for
the city election in September,
beginning on Thursday, July 30.
The books will remain open un-
til. Friday, August 28. The reg-
istration books will be open dur-
ing the regular business hours
of the City Hall.
Clerk Williams said that pros-
pective candidates for the City
Commission may also file to seek
election to the post of Mayor or
one of two seats on the City Cm-
mission through Tuesday, Au-
gust 18,
City offices to be voted on in
September are those now occu-
pied by Mayor Frank Hannon
and Commissioners John Robert
Smith and Tom S. Coldewey.
Qualifying fee for all offices
is $35.00.
.- -_ -

City Ponders Lifting
Theatre Ticket Tax


Further discussion was held by
Jaycees Receive First the City Commission Tuesday night
qy .on the question of whether or not
Fish 'Reef Donation to waive the amusement tax levied
on tickets at the Port Theatre.
Jaycee President Joe Parrott an- Port manager, Aaron Cooley said
nounced this week that the first that the theatre needed relief in
check had been received to pur- this area if they were to continue
chase two of the big cement blocks to provide their services in Port St.
to be used in the Jaycee Fishing Joe.
Reef in the Gulf of Mexico, off St. Clerk Williams has been instruct-
Joseph's Point, ed to contact the Florida League
The jaycees are inaugurating 4 of Municipalities as to what other
fund raising drive to purchase at cities the size of Port St. Joe have
least 100 of the blocks which ,aro done about this situation, but no
designed to attract snapper, grou- answer was available Tuesday,
per and other game fish to a given Commissioner Nedley pointed out
area: that the theatre offers a needed
The purchase of the initial two source of recreation in the city
blocks was made by the Driftwood and* that they already paid substan-
Motel at Mexico Beach.-. tial amounts in license fe.s,-,'nd
Cost of the blocks is $16 O ebe frbprty tax to the city -


Journal Kept On Scout Trip


Reprinted below is a daily
journal kept by Scout Reporter,
- Jake Belin of the Boy Scout's
trip to the National Jamboree in
Valley Forge, Pennsylvania.
-We left Port St. Joe Monday,
July 6 from the Post Office at
1:30 a.m. After picking up the
Scouts from Panama City, we head-
ed for Camp Robbins at Eglin Air
Force Base where we spent our
first night.
After a short night's sleep at
Robbins, we loaded up for our
first full day's trip. Some of the
boys from St. Joe were already
missing the beach. We ate lunch in
Albany, Georgia, and spent the
night at Fort Gordon near Augus-
ta, Georgia. This was also. a very
short night.
The next day, Wednesday, we
got up early to leave for Fort Lee
near Petersburg, Virginia. We ate
lunch in Raleigh, North Carolina,
at four o'clock. Most of the boys,


especially quartermaster Billy Wa-
ger and patrol leader Rex Buzzett,
were starving. Assistant Patrol
Leader Tommy Atchison ate din-
ner with a couple of boys from
Raleigh, and .he really worked Port
St. Joe up. We got to Fort Lee
that night, all ready for the trip
Thursday to Washington, D. C.
We arrived at the Capitol in
Washington around ioon and had
a short meeting with Congressman
Bob Sikes. Speaking of the great
white buildings in Washington,
Jimmy Stafford and Knapp Smith,
said, "This is almost as nice as St..
Joe."'We toured the FBI building
later that afternoon, which was
very interesting. Billy Simmons
and Freddy Anderson were so inm-
pressed that they decided against
being criminals.
The following day, we were
given free time to see what we
wanted. Joe Hendrix and Steve
Major tried to keep in shape by


Dixie League Champions Feted With

Victory Picnic Last Saturday Afternoon


SPictured above are the Port
St. Joe Dixie Youth American
League champions, "Tapper's
Dozer's", at a victory picnic Sat-
urday, July 18, given by George
Tapper, sponsor.
All, families of the boys were
invited and a good time was had
by all in spite of inclement wea-
ther conditions.


Seven of these boys were se-
lected for the American League
Tournament team which has just
won the Sub-District Tournament
held in Port St. Joe, July 13, 14
and 16. Those selected were Tim
Boone, Chuck Roberts,; Dennis
Atchison, Bobby Faliski, Tim
Griffin, James Lancaster and
John Scott.


climbing the stairs up Washington
Monument. After a very interesting


trip in Washington, we headed for
the big city-New York,
New York was a little different
from St. Joe. Jim Fensom even
said he believed it had more than
two stop lights. The Empire Statet
Building was only two blocks from
our hotel,
We visited theWorld's Fair Mon-
day and Tuesday.- Most of the fel-
lows enjoyed the subway trip out.
We looked like a herd of buffalo
trying to beat the subway door,
The Fair was very nice, but our
feet felt so numb after all of the
walking we were glad to head for
the Jamboree,. I think the thing
Mr. Simpson enjoyed most was the
rock and roll bands at the New
Jersey Pavilion. He listened to
them for three and a half hours
Tuesday,
We arrived at Valley Forge, on
Wednesday, July 15, at noon. We
have done very little but work to-
wards setting up camp since. All
of the boys from St. Joe have done
a good job. Our Troop's gateway
is by far the most attractive I
have seen so far.
Mr. Simpson is doing a wonder-
ful job with our Troop, and we
are all very proud of him. All of
the boys in the Troop are fine, but
we sure miss the best place in the
world-Port St. Joe.
JAKE BELIN,
Reporter


Guy Cecil Walsh
Taken By Death
Guy Cecil Walsh, age 62, of Qv-
erstreet, passed away at the Muni-
cipal Hospital Friday night.
Survivors include two brothers,
W. H. Walsh and James J. Walsh
of Overstreet; two sisters, Mrs. Lil-
lian D. Baxter of Huntsville, Ala.,
and Mrs. Ellen Porter of Scotts-
boro, Ala.
The remains were sent to Jack-
son County, Alabama Friday for
funeral services held Monday in
Templance, Alabama. Burial was
in Finney Cemetery.
Comforter Funeral Home was in
charge of local arrangements.


Millage Tentatively Set




At 17.2 By Commission




For 1.3 Increase
The Gulf County Board of Com-- son, Dave Gaskin, George Tapper
missioners approved a spending and John Howard.
budget of $536,503.57 Friday night Tomlinson approached the board
of last week as the result of the o f t G e ..F -n an
regular budget public hearing. on behalf of the General Fund and
This was a decrease of money asked for economy in this budget. -


from last year's budget of $13,500.
While millage cannot be assessed
until the tax roll is complete, it
has been estimated by George Y.
Core, Clerk for the County Board
that the mill rate will be set at
17.2.
While the money income for
the budget over last year has
been reduced, tax millage will
be increased by 1.3 mills. Last
year's mill rate was 15.9.
The breakdown by funds is as
follows for the 1964-65 fiscal year:
General Fund, $231,486.00, 8.5
mills; Fine and Forfeiture Fund,
$54,720.00, three mills; Capital Out-
lay, $63,799.57, no mills; Fire Con-
trol District, $1,710.00,- one half
mill. No figures are available for
the Health Department, as they are
operated out of Jacksonville, but
the County will assess 1.5 mills for
the operation of this service. Dead
Lakes Water Management takes the
other half mill for a total of 17.2
mills, estimate,
.By comparison, the present bud-
get contains the following monies:
General Fund, $212,722, 7.3 mills;
Road and Bridge, $192,195, 3.2
mills;'. Fine and Forfeiture, $79,-
190, three mills; Capital outlay,
$63,769.22, no mills and Fire Con-
trof-DjstricL$3.OiO i(o>years->hai-
mill levy. .Dead Lakes WaTr Man-
agement required a half' mill and
thedHealth Department, one mill.
B.:UDGET HEARING
Qn'Friday night of last week a
large group of the Gulf County


Tax Payers LIeague ,met with
;he County .oard" to protest a pro-
posed budget of 22.8 mills,.
The main attacks came on the
amounts designed for the General
Fund and Road and Bridge funds.
But before opposition could be
voiced, the Commission went down
the budget, item by item, making
several ,cuts, and in spite of ap-
peals or suggestions from the floor
stood by their decision and passed
the budget as they had amended it.
Speaking for the Gulf County
Tax Payers League were Tom S.
Coldewey president, M. P. Tomlin-


The General Fund was hiked by
some $20,000 this year to provide
funds for the Fine and Forfeiture
Fund. The F. and F. fund had le-
vied three mills-its limit under
the law-and still didn't have
enough money for its budget.
The Board had previously cut
back welfare money provided in
the budget from $10,000 to $8,000
and were notified that the present
budget had $8,000 allocated for
this item and it is already depleted
with three months to go in the
fiscal year. Tomlinson also noted
this condition and urged closer se-
lection of welfare recipients.
ROAD and BRIDGE
The Road and Bridge fund had
taken the biggest cuts by the
County Board-some $32,000-and
also was the topic of conversation
for better than an hour on econ-
omies needed in the Road and
Bridge department.
George Tapper led the discus-
sion for the Tax Payers. He point-
ed out that the road department
was getting too far afield by try-
ing to get in the road building
business and finding this activity
too expensive for the tax payers
of Gulf County.
In support of his contention,
Ta.app-r cited several areas in the
Road and Bridge Budget which
are now or will be before the year's
end, out of money. Among these
were Free Labor with a monthly
payroll of $4,300 and only $3,000
left in the budget for the remain-
der of the year. The department
began the year with 20 employees
and now has 24: The supplies item
has already been overspent by $2,-
500; new equipment by $1,200 and
at least a half dozen other items
would be depleted before the year
is completed.
To remedy this situation and to
result in further economies, Tap-
per recommended the abandonment
of the county cement pipe plant,
adoption of the SRD policy on
cement pipe and road work and a
close examination of labor require-
ments for the department.


KIMBLE R. SKIPPER JAMES LAMAR FAISON


Instructors Prepare for


New School Programs


Kimble R. Skipper, instructor at
the Port St. Joe High School is
attending the Summer Institute
for Secondary School Teachers of
Mathematics at -Mississippi State
University, Starkeville, Mississippi.
The institute is an eleven week
course and is -sponsored by the
National Science Foundation. The
courses studied will be in modern
mathematics. -. ..
The, purpose of the Institute is
to teach the latest developments in
modern-mathematics and methods'
-of teaching .anodern mathematics
to hfgh school students.

Fire Damages Home
Early Sunday Morning
An early morning fire damaged
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Theo
Woullard at 802 Avenue C Sunday
morning.
At 4:30 a.m. Sunday, a neigbhor
saw the fire in the rear of the
Woullard home and woke them up
and sounded the fire alarm.
Port St. Joe's volunteers confin-
ed the blaze to the rear part of the
home and had the fire out by 5:15
a.m.
In addition to extensive fire dam-
age to the rear part of the house,
extensive smoke and water dam-
age was also inflicted.


Attending Florida State Univer-
sity this summer to become quali-
fied to be co-ordinator of Port St.
Joe High School's new Diversified
Cooperative Training program is
James Lamar Faison, an instructor
at Port St. Joe High School.
While attending Florida State
University, Faison will learn the
details of the complete coopera-
tive program and will be prepared
to insure success of the course at
the local school.
-. The program to be headed by
-Faison will begin in August.


Youth Injured

Critically In Auto

Accident Tuesday
Three Negro youths were injur-
ed-one critically-in an automo-
bille accident Tuesday, afternoon
near the old Kenney's Mill com-
missary site.
According to Highway Patrolman
K. E. Murphy, the three youths,
Bonnie Wayne Bell, Howard Pitt-
man and Kenneth Bell were travel-
ing East on SR 382 at approximate-
ly 85 to 90 miles per hour when
they failed to negotiate an "S"
curve. According to Murphy, Bon-
nie Wayne Bell was driving the
1958. vehicle. He lost control of
the car and travelled 375 feet on.
and off the road before turning
over.
All three occupants of the car
were taken to the Municipal Hospi-
pital where it was found that Ken-
neth Bell was suffering from a se-
vere concussion. He was transferred
to a Pensacola Hospital for sur-
gery and is listed in very critical
condition. Bonnie Wayne Bell suf-
fered a fractured cheek bone and
cuts and abrasions. Pittman was
not hurt.

Mrs. Durden Taken

By Death Thursday
Mrs. Katie Clyde Durden, age
57, passed away Thursday morning
of last week at her home in White
City.
She is survived by two daugh-
ters, Mrs. Agnes Mashburn and
Mrs. Ailene Watson, both of White
City; two sons, Joe Nixon of White
City and Herman Murkerson of
Bainbridge, Ga.; 10 grandchildren;
father, Walter Murkerson of Don-
alsonville, Ga., and stepmother,


The port of Pensacola showed a
gain in port tonnage in 1963, while
Panama City, Port St. Joe and Ap-
alachicola showed a decrease. Corm-
irerce on the Apalachicola, Chat-
thahoochle and Flint Rivers show-
ed a slight decrease,
At Poit St. Joe, tonnage hand-
led in 19,13 was 1,580,893 tons com-
pared to 1,743,690 tons in 1962, a
decrease of 162,797 tons.
Foreign exports amounted to
16,911 tons, coastwise receiptsr-to-
1,387,781: ons, internal receipts to
167,970 tons, and internal ship-
ments to. 8,231 tons.
Petroleum products made up the
bulk of commerce at Port St. Joe.
At Apalachicola, port tonnage
totaled 18,006 tons in 1963, a de-
crease of 2,058 tons from 1962's
figure of 20,064 tons. Commodities
consisted of shellfish and products,
9,962 tons; ice, 6.309 tons; oyster
shells, 1,190 tons: and fish and pro-.
ducts, 54 mtnos.
Waterborne commerce on .the
Apalachioqa. Chattahoochee and
Flint Rivers in 1963 totaled 381,
220 tons, .a decrease of 7,364 tons
from 1962's 388,584 tons.
Inbound traffic accounted for
200,461 .tons; outbound traffic,
5,026 tons; and local traffic,
175,733.
Principal movements were sand
and gravel, 172,058 tons; petroleum
products, 130,940 tons; and sul-
phur,-21,622 ton.,
All figures are preliminary and
subject to revision.


Cub Scouts Attend

"Heritage Day"

The Port St. Joe Cub Scout Pack
participated in the American Heri-
tage Day ceremonies sponsored by
the Gulf Coast Council of the Boy
Schouts of America on July 18.
The annual event is observed thru-
'out the nation at the same time
with the traditional lighting of the
bonfire. Scouts and Cub Scouts
from this area observed the event
near historic Fort Barrancas on the
United States Naval Air Base,
Pensacola.
Following the cookout, several
patriotic and traditional selections
were played by the United States
Naval Air Training Cadet Band.
The featured speaker for the eve-
ning was Admiral Dan Smith, head
of Basic Training at the Pensacola
Naval Base. Admiral Smith stressed


City Stops Waiving
Building, Zoning Code
The City Board held a long dis-
cussion Tuesday night on the city's
recently invoked building and zon-
ing code Tuesday night.
The crux of the discussion was
that the Board feels it has waived
too many portions of the code in
the past months, and that they
would no longer waive the restric-
tions unless a genuine hardship
case existed.
The purpose of the Code, it was
emphasized, was to protect the val-
ue of property in the city, to pre-
vent fire hazards and to present
a pleasing appearance in the city
by spacing and grading construc-
tion in certain areas.
The Board felt they were defeat-
ing the purpose of the Code by
granting violations.
---- ---


the importance of religion, patriot- Special Song Service Mrs. Esther Murkerson, also of
ism and personal responsibility to At Oak Grove Church Donalsonville; one brother, Arthur
the hundreds of youth assembled. Murkerson, Donalsonville; three
William S. Quarles, Jr., Cubmas- A special service of gospel sing- sisters, Mrs. Lessie V. Howell, Mrs.
ter, was in charge of the Port St. ing will be held at the Oak Grove Gladys Faircloth and Mrs. Beatrice
Joe pack. He was assisted by Mr. Assembly of God Church Sunday: White, all of Bainbridge.
and Mrs. Leonard Belin and Mr. night, according to the pastor, Funeral services were held Fri-
and Mrs. Charles B. Smith. Cub Rev. Harvey D. Ferrell. The ser- day afternoon at 3:00 p.m. from
Scouts making the trip were Biff vices will begin at 7:45 p.m. the Assembly of God Church in
Quarles, Bobby Kennedy, Steve At- The musical program will fea- White City conducted by Rev. E.
chison, Steve Bass, Craig Davis, ture singing by choirs, duets, trios, A. Addison. Interment was in Hol-
Steve Davis, Tyler Smith, David quartets, solos and congregational ly Hill Cemetery.
Rayburn, Billy Barr, Clint Moore singing. The program will be under Comforter Funeral Home was
and Jim Belin. the direction of Mrs. Harvey D. in charge of arrangements.


Port Tonnage Drops Here


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SHOES, SH(


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SAVINGS


UP TO


DURING


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For


Betty Jo McCormick, Glenn Folsom Wed
Miss Betty Jo McCormick, daugh- c olonial nosegay of yellow and
ter of Mr. and Mrs. P. T. McCor- white daisy pom pom chrysanthe-
mick of Port St. Joe became the mums showered with white swiss
bride of Glenn E. Folsom son of satin ribbon.
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice E. Folsom The bride chose for her wedding
of Tallahassee on Sunday, July 12 a chantilace sheath with flaring
at 2:00 p.m. at the University nylon organza back over skirt. The
Heights Baptist Church. The Rev. oval neckline was set off by a sin-
John Temoshchuk performed the gle strand of pearls. Her shoulder-
ceremony. length veil of illusion was attach-
The bride was given in marriage ed to a crown of tiny pearl clusters.
by her father, P. T .McCormick. The bride carried a cascade bou-
The altar was decorated at either quet of feathered white carnations
end of the pulpit with baskets of interspersed with seeded pearls
white mums, glads and pom poms. .centered with a detachable. cor-
A seven branch candelabra held age of white cymbidium orchids.
lighted white tapers at both sides :Sering the groom as best man
of the pulpit. The family pews as Walter Bishop of Tallahassee.
were designated with white satinUshers were Jerry E. Fork, Key
ribbons. West and Dan Cameron of Talla-
Music for the ceremony was pro- assee.
vided by Mrs. Milton Kelly, of Tal- .
lahassee, organ-st and Mrs. John Following the ceremony a recep-
K. Folsom, Tallahassee, soloist. tion was given in the University
The bride's attendants were Mrs. Heights Baptist Church Education-
Jerry Gessiner, Tallahassee, mat- al Hall by the bride's parents.
ron of honor. She wore a soft yel- Hostesses for the occasion were
low triple-tiered chantilace baller. :Mrs. Myrtice Miller of Tallahassee
ina in a bel silhouette. Her head- and Mrs. H. L. Register of Talla-
piece was of matching illusion set hassee.
off by tiny bows. She carried a The bride's table was overlaid
with a white cutwork linen table
cloth. A tall compote with a pyra-
mid arrangement of white carna-
tions, glads and pom poms was at
the end of the table. The three-
tiered wedding cake topped with
a miniature bride and groom cen-
S ^ tered the table.
SCutting the wedding cake was
Mrs. R. F. Stahlkuppe of Atlanta,
Georgia. Pouring was Miss Linda
SPoole of Tallahassee. Miss Patricia
Ann McCormick of Port St. Joe
kept the bride's book. Serving were
Miss Carolyn Whitehurst, Miss
Gwen Gavin of Tallahassee. Intro-
ducing the receiving line to the
bride and groom was Mrs. Gene
Davis of Tallahassee.
For her wedding trip the bride
chose a two piece suit of blue
*e silk and line with white accessor-
ies. She wore a corsage of white
wim w ear cymbidium orchids. The couple
toured the State of Florida.
The couple will make their home
in Tallahassee where Mr. Folsom
Sis connected with the Folsom Sheet
R Metal Works.
S R T S B. Haynes of Fitzgerald, Georgia;
Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Stahlkuppe and
children, Bob, Ellen and Carol of
Atlanta, Georgia; Mr. and Mrs. C.
R. Folsom, Tampa; Mr. and Mrs. J.
W. Folsom, Chiefland; Mr. and
Mrs. Jerry E. Fork, Key West; Wil-
liam H. Folsom, Tampa; Miss Sue
McCormick, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Mc-
Cormick and Miss Debra Floyd, all
of Port St. Joe; Father Luther
Wells Folsom, Brooklyn, New
York; Miss Elizabeth Thompson,
S-- -- Miami and Mr. and Mrs. William
O F H. Brown of Tampa.
Visits With Parents
2 O F F Ensign Leonard Costin, who is
stationed in Puerto Rico with the
United States Navy Air Force was
a guest of his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Chauncey Costin, Friday of
last week at their cottage at Bea-
Scon Hill. After a 24-hour visit En-
sign Costin returned to Pensacola
to join his squadron for the return
/_trip to Puerto Rico.
To Visit In Puerto Rico
Robert Costin of Port St. Joe and
left Monday for Puerto Rico for a
brief visit with Robert's brother,
Ensign Leonard Costin, who is sta-
S tioned at Roosevelt Roads Naval
r Station.


It!


. SOMETHING BIG SOMETHING SPECIAL ..

somethingg Unusual Is Coming to Costin's Next Week!


See Next Week's Star

FOR THE B!G NEWS!


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida


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


Thursday and


Anderson-Doten Engagement
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Anderson announce the engagement of
their daughter, Janice Kay Anderson, to Gerald F. Doten, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow F. Doten of Detroit, Michigan.
Miss Anderson is a graduate of Port St. Joe High School and of
Jones College, Jacksonville.
Mr. Doten is a graduate of Seattle, Washington high school and
is .now serving in the United States Marine Corps.
The wedding will be an event of August 22 in the First Metho-
dist Church, Port St. Joe.
Immediately following the ceremony, there will be a reception
held in the Church Fellowship Hall.
No invitations are being sent, but all friends of the couple are
invited to attend.


Saturday Only


*o..~


/


Carter-Elliott Engagement
Mr. and Mrs. Paris W. Carter of Blountstown are announcing the
engagement of their daughter, Miss Helen Carter, to Ralph E. El-
liott, son of Mr. and Mrs. Perry Elliott of Port St. Joe.
Miss Carter is a 1963 graduate of Blountstown High School and
Mr. Elliott is a graduate of Port St. Joe High School, class of 1963.
He is employed by the St. Joseph Telephone and Telegraph Company.
The wedding will be an event of August 22 at three o'clock in
the afternoon at Williams Memorial Methodist Church.
No invitations are being sent, but all relatives and friends are
invited


Sunday, Monday
and Tuesday

JEWRVLEWIS
aSlNE
maiW


'43-9AWN- EWPEIT SLOANE PKIL HARRIS
KEC:7 I WYNN'PE~rERLORRE JOHN CARRAOINE
P Enesi D.Glucksman MaiosbyJerry Lewis and
Bill RichrnonJ 0 .ree byJerry LewisP


TYO UGT CASH.ACKRFYOUR'TRADEPIW TH MORET


YOU GET CASH BACK IF YOUR TRADE IS WORTH MORE THAN
OUR LOW DOWN PAYMENT!

As Low As


$2919.


SISEE YOUR MERCURY MAN


St. Joe Motor Company


p.m.
p.m.
p.m,


Friday ,
IBma NE. U


MERCURY


I IL VI LAM


~ 'Ili I ~


THURSDAY, JUCLY 23, 1964


t
, ,'








ThE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida -- THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1964


THE STAR
Published Evr.y Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe. Florida,
By The Star Publlhing Company
WESLEY R. RAmSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
DIAL 227-3161 POSTOFFICE BOx 308

I.-:lired as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice. Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.

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

TO ADVERTISERS-in iu.:e f error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
; I.. I h.l -t.hes liable, for *.la;nage f iurlr tl.iLan amount received for ruch

iThe pokru word i' g6;e,n ., :nl :.tt.t ition; the printed word is thoughtfully
W, :gihed. The spuken Kword baie;.y asserts; the printed word thoroughly con-
li.rr.-. The spoken word is lost; thi printed word remains.


BUDGET REACHES 'NEW HEIGHTS
Once again Gulf County gets a new budget And
once again the budget is raised. Even the methods of pre-
sentation haven't changed. A proposed budget of astronomi-
cal proportions is presented to include everything under
the sun designed to be opposed and reduced. It would be
refreshing one year to see a budget presented that was near
,to thefinished product. It would save a good deal of precious
,time picking, reducing, shifting and studying that could be
,used more profitably elsewhere.
But expanded needs and rising costs are making this
game a little more dangerous to play. Limitations on mills
that can legally be levied for certain funds also cramp the
style of "psychological budget warfare".
We'll take the case of the General Fund budget this
year. The preliminary budget figures showed this item
as levying an illegal amount of millage. Preliminary fig-
ures showed this item levying 8.8 mills. The legal limit is
eight mills. Of course some $2,500 was deducted from the
General-Fund budget last Friday night, but, even taking into
consideration the adjusted value of a mill in Gulf County,
we do not believe the reduction was enough to bring the mill
rate to be levied within legal limits. We are protected here
by State law, ,but it leaves a delima for the County Commis-
sion to solve. The budget was adopted last Friday. ap-
parently, illegally.
One of the items bulging the General Fund is an item
of $20,902 designated for "Sheriff's Salaries and Deputies".
This item should be, listed in the Fine and Forfeiture budget.
But the Fine and Forfeiture budget is levying the legal limit
of three mills and is still this amount shy of being able to
pay its bills.
The Fine and Forfeiture fund lists an expected income
of $10,600, from fines and costs "to help support a budget of
$75,622. fit wasn't.too lolg ag6'thlt fines and costs support-
ed the Fine and Forfeiture fund to a great extent. Of course,
everyone was on a fee system and extracted their operating
money from their customers.
We are not advocating a return to the fee system .
nor ~are we intimating that the law enforcement system and
county judge are lax in their duties. But it seems to us that
fair treatment could be meted out and still the fines and
costs would go more than one-seventh of the way toward
meeting these expenses. It seems a little diligence in this
direction would help the Fine and Forfeiture situation im-
mensly while at the same time, discourage law violations.
The Road and Bridge fund continues to make tax payers
shake in their boots. It appears that the road and bridge
boosters are intent on getting into the road building business.
George Tapper, a local road builder and since he makes
money at it, it would appear he would know what costs are
not necessary pointed out several of these areas of
expense not justified to the County Board Friday night, in
their road department'. Whether or not these words of ad-
vice will be heeded, only time will tell.
The Road and Bridge fund continues to grow even
though every year more and more roads are hard surfaced
in the county at state expense, removing them from mainten-
ance needs on a local level, Since the R. and B, department
should primarily be a maintenance department, why does it
continue to take more and more money to finance?
By and large it seems that the big increases are coming
in departments that could be economized upon. The real
concrete services that aid nearly every county citizen continue
to remain more or less constant.
But the alarming thing is this. As the budget was pre-
sented for hearing Friday night, only the Road and Bridge
fund failed to levy the legal limit of village in the top three
budget items. They were 3.5 mills shy of their legal goal.
All other funds were up to the limit and over, When even a
working budget gets up to the legal limits of taxable income
(and these were designed as extreme limits) then a serious
look at our budgeted items should be scrutinized and county
financed programs should be purged unless necessary for!
the health, protection and welfare of Gulf County citizens.
REGISTRATION OF ELECTORS who have been residents of the
FOR MUNICIPAL ELECTION City of Port St. Joe for six months
The City Registration books will and who are twenty-one years of
01pen at 9:00 A.M,, Thursday, July age are eligible for registration.
30, 1964, at the office of the City J. B. WILLIAMS 4t-7-16
Clerk at the City Hall. Those wish- City Auditor and Clerk
ing to register as voters for the
- Municipal Election primary to be CALL FOR BIDS


held on September 8, 1964, may The Board of Public Instruction,
register between the hours of 9:00 Gulf County, Florida, will receive
A.M. and 12.00 Noon, and from sealed bids in the Superintendent's
1:00 P.M. to 5:00 P.M., Monday office at the Courthouse in Wewa-
through Friday and from 9:00 A.M. hitchka, Florida, until 9:00 A.M.,
to 12:00 Noon on Saturday, begin- CST, August 4, 1964, on the fol-
ning July 30, and continuing lowing:'
through 5:00 o'clock P.M., Friday, 1 used International school bus
August 28, 1964, at which time the which can be seen at the Vocation-
registration books will close. All al Ag building in Wewahitchka.
persons who have registered as 2, Army surplus Jeep, which can
electors in the City of Port St. Joe be seen at the Industrial Arts shop
since February 4, 1959, are not re. at Port St: Joe High School.
quired to re-register. Citizens of T, A. OWENS,
the United States who are qualified Superintendent of Public
voters under the State Law, and Instruction 2t-7-23


S- .- "''*. -













S',0,.
..3 .























j'
/



Gwaltney-Giddiens Wedding
Mr, and Mrs~ Curtis J. Gwaltney, formerly of Port St. Joe, now
of Birmingham, Alabama, announce the marriage of their daughter,
lizabeth Olivia, to C. J. Giddiens, son of Mrs. Nellie Carroll of Port
St. Joe.
The marriage ceremony was performed in Birmingham, Alabama
on July 9.
Mr. and Mrs, Giddiens will live in Pensacola, where Mr. Giddiens
is stationed with the U. S. Navy.


Baptist Circles

Meet At Beach
All circles of the First Baptist
WMU Society No. 1 met Monday,
July 20 with Mrs. W. S. Quarles
in her beach home at Beacon Hill
Beach.
Mrs. W. I. Carden had charge of
the program entitled "Before the
Seventies" taken from the Royal
Service magazine. Mrs. Richard
Saunders read scripture followed'
with prayer by Mrs. W. J. Daugh-
try.
Mrs. Karl Marshall read scripture
from Acts' 16:25. Mrs. Saunders
read names of missionaries on the
prayer calendar for this day and
Mrs. E, C. Cason offered prayer for
them and their work on the mis-
sion fields.
-An interesting program was ren-
dered by several ladies after which
the meeting was closed with prayer
by Mrs. T. J. Ward.
During the social period, the
hostess, Mrs. Quarles, served dain-
ty sandwiches, potato chips and
dip with cookies and punch to the
19 ladies present: Mesdames W. I.
Durant, Wesley Ramsey, W. 'J.
Daughtry, E. H. Vanlandingham, W.
I. Carden, Richard Saunders, T. J.
Ward, Charles McClellan, W. S.
Smith, E. C. Cason, J. J. Laurimore,
J. F. Daniell, Albert Blackburn,
Karl Marshall, Anna Adams, Mil-
ton Chafin, Tom Mitchell, C. G.
Costin, Sr., and the hostess, Mrs.
W. S. Quarles. All expressed their
pleasure of a most enjoyable af-
ternoon on their departure.


Rawls Circle Meets

With Mrs. Adkins
The Lula Rawls Circle met with
Mrs. George Adkins on Monday af-
ternoon. There were 11 members
present,
As the members arrived they
were served delicious homemade
lemon cheese cake and iced tea.
The circle chairman, Mrs. Louise
Thompson, presided at the meet-
ing. Mrs. Calla Perritt led the
group in prayer. Mrs. A. S. Chason
read the scripture and Mrs. Elsie
Griffin gave the devotional.
Mrs. Perritt presented the pro-
gram on "Women in the Church,
know your church".
A business session followed. Sev-
eral new projects were proposed.
The group decided to save trading
stamps to obtain some necessary
things for the new church annex.
Those present were: Mrs. A. S.
Chason, Mrs. H, T. Brinson, Mrs.
B. E. Rawls, Mrs. R. H. Brinson,
Mrs. C. W. Johnson, Sr., Mrs. Tom
Byrd, Mrs. Louise Thompson, Mrs.
Calla Perritt, Mrs.' H. W. Griffin,
Mrs. Andy Owens and Mrs. George
Adkins.
Visit With Grandparents
Karen Jo and Kimberly William-
son have returned to their home
in Pensacola after spending a two
week's visit with their grandpar-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Costin,
Sr. The Costin's have also had as
a, recent visitor, their grandson,
Guerry Magidson of Tampa ..


SLimit Two
Per Customer
1 2Additional
$1.99 Each
Ventilated plastic seat and
back. Choice of colors-
red, green, bluoe'or black.


flexible I -

ing Onl 96c



= fa a bottom aa nd intenor
S *Plauic f elip-apventf
permitsfst, easy pouring


Camping In Mountains
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. McLeod arid
children are spending two weeks
camping. They also enjoyed a short
visit with Mrs. McLeod's brother,-
Harold Palmdr, in Douglas, Ga.
READ THE CLASSIFIED


33
3


Visits Relatives Vacationing In Mountains
Mrs. E. H. Vanlandingham visit- Mr. and Mrs. George McLawhon
ed relatives in Cairo, Georgia and .and family are spending their vaca-
*M ntgomery and Wetumpka, Ala- tion camping in, the Smoky Moun-
bana during the past week, tains.

The Star Brings News of Your Neighbors


to


507
<^ IO


A FEW ITEMS NOT INCLUDED BUT ALL SUMMER GOODS REDUCED


R. G. Boyles home on Palm Boulevard For Sale or Rent. Also 2 furnished apart-
ments at Mexico Beach ... Reasonable prices by week or month. Call 227-4261 day
or 648-4600 nights.


/2 -Prici


.,..f~ ~L


PATE'S SERVICE CENTER


223-25 MONUMENT AVE.


PHONE 229-1291


$30,000 STOCK OF NEW 1964



Summer Merchandise





SACRIFICED!

:,REDUCED


Sensational Offer.
on Famous

Prestone
SAFETY CHAMPION

NYLON TIRES
Buy first fire at price listed
..get the second tire fo
ne-half that price!


_I I I I pc~ II









'rem TBIJSL J* no TURSDA'Y, JULY 2 1


Honored At Coffee
Mrs: John Lamar Miller, Jr., was
guest, of hopor, Saturday morning
at a beaHoft$coffee given by Mrs.
J. Lani Miller and her daughter,
Mrs. Hume Coleman of Gainesville,
at the _ej,,home on 2103 Con-
stitution Drive;.
Gubsis .vere greeted by Mrs. R.
H. Mclitboh ,and presented to the
receiving- _line -composed of the
honorde, r Mrs. Miller, Mrs. Coleman
and 1 rs-YitAiii Curry.
Doctor and Druggist, two indlWk The dining room table was over-
pensable men In your community laid with; a-, white cutwork linen
who collaborate on your health cloth. The centerpiece was a love-
problems.. In time of sickness they ly arrangelenit of shasta daisies
are the most important men in your in a, Ive wl. A silver coffee
life. Their skill assures you that in a ndlote .Wl. A silver coffee
you are in safe hands. Place your service, and' silver trays of party
trust in Doctor and Druggist.When sandWiche And' cakes were placed
you are ill both'team up to make at either en- iOf the table.
you well. Bring your Doctor's pre. Yellow,. iins and greenery were
scription to our Rexall drug store, used throughout the family room.
YOUR `. 0 Mrs. :Miller, the honoree, was
|.- |lovely jn' 'blIak linen dress trim-
med with white.
I A large number of friends call-
ed during the morning.

Buzzett's Drug Store THANKS
The family of Jeff Duval, Sr.,
Drive-In Window Service would likUtp thank our friends for
817 Williama Ave.
817 W am Ave.the many acts of kindness and sym-
Free Parking pathy "shown during our recent
time of sadness. The beautiful
DePuy-Whitfield flowers an&d'fdd were greatly ap-
Tell Wedding Plans preciated' .
Mr. an rs John McKenzie
Miss Peggy DePuy announces fi- Mr.Y:and Mrs. Jeff Duval, Jr.
nal wedding plans. She will be mar- Mr. and Mrs. Buford Duval
tried to Robert Whitfield on Satur- Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Kent
day, July 25 at 4:00 p.m. in the Mr. and Mrs. Charles Register
Highland View Baptist Church.
A reception will be held immed- Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Branch
latelyy after the ceremony in the
church social hall. Visiting: In Tampa
All friends and relatives of the MisS Carolynr Carr left Tuesday
couple are cordially invited to at- for Tampa, to visit her aunt, and
tend. uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Mel Magidson.
Charter No. 14902 .
REPORT OF CONDITION OF THE FLdCiiD .~t ONAL BANK AT
PORT ST. JOE IN THE STATE OF FLORIDA;AT THE CLOSE OF
BUSINESS ON JUNE 30, 1964 PUBLISHED f'ESPONSE TO CALL
MADE BY COMPTROLLER OF THE CURRENCY, UNDER SECTION
5211, U. S. REVISED STATUTES -.,-
ASSET '' S
1. Cash, balances with other banks, and cash
items in process of collection _- -_ ..----- 184,982.43
2. United States Government obligations, direct
and guaranteed (Net of any reserves) 1,576,998.88
3. Obligations of States and political 721,779.37
subdivisions (Net of any reserves) 721,779.37
4. Loans and discounts (Net of any reserves) --- 2,072,987.82
5. Fixed assets -- 89,799.96
-6. Other assets 54,139.79


7. TOTAL ASSETS
LIABILITIES
8. Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships,
and corporations
9. Time and savings deposits of individuals,
partnerships, and corporations
10. Deposits of United States Government
11. Deposits of States and political subdivisions _------
12. Deposits of banks ,-. ---
13. Certified and officers' checks, etc. ,..----
14. TOTAL DEPOSITS '-^IBAdl.64
(a) Total demand deposits K... 4,.927.89
(b) Total time and savings deposit '$' 48,5683.75
15. Rediscounts and other liabilities for horrowedimoney
16. Other liabilities .' -'--


4,700,688.25

2,637,437.12
165,583.75
233,323.62
373,459.69
44,102.24
6,605.22


550,000.00
96,871.23


WSCS Circle Meets
With Mrs. Anderson
The Dorane Lawman Circle of
the WSCS held their regular meet-
ing with Mrs. Otto Anderson as
hostess.
Mrs. Charles Browne, program


American League

Wins Sub-District
The American League All-Stars
of! the Port St. Joe Dixie Youth
League earned the right to repre-
sent Port St. Joe in the District
Tournament, to be held in Pensa-
cola beginning Tuesday, July .28.
The American Leaguers defeated


chairman, presented an interesting the National Leaguers 9-7 .in the
program on the subject, "Christian rubber game Thursday night to'
Reading". The meditation was giv- take the Sub-District tournament.
en by Mrs. 0. M. Taylor and others Bobby Faliski was the winning
taking part on the program were pitcher for the Americans, giving
taking part on the program were up seven hits during the evening.
Mrs. Essie Williams, Miss Carrie Steve Adams, who went: four in-
Gibson and Mrs; Roy Gibson. nings for the Nationals, was the
Mrs. Charles Browne will be loser.
hostess for the next meeting. Hitting for the Americans were
The meeting was closed with the Dennis Atchison, Gary Timms,
WSCS benediction. Bobby Faliski, Tim Griffin, Henry
-. Boone and Steve Macombr.
Returns From Vacation Getting safeties for the Nation-
Mrs. W. J. Daughtry returned al League were Charles Smith,
home last Friday from an extend- Steve Belin, Ken Merritt,' James
ed vacation in South Florida. She White, Steve Adams and Ken
was accompanied home by Mrs. Small.
Charles Miller of Babson Park and The first District Tournament
Mrs. W. E. Beamon and children game will be played at 3:30 p.m.,
Connie and David of Dade City. CST, Tuesday with the second game
While here they all were dinner to be played Wednesday afternoon.


guests Saturday of Mrs. W. S.
Smith, returning to their home
Saturday afternoon.

CARD OF THANKS
Benny and I would like to thank
all of you for your kindness dur-
ing my illness. We can't begin to
tell you how much your prayers,
letters, flowers, cards and financial
help meant to us.
I wish I could thank all of you
individually, but we have no way
of knowing all the many people
who helped us. You were all so
very kind and we do want you to
know how much we appreciate ev-
erything, and how deeply grateful
we are.
Thank you again,,
ANN ROBERTS


Mr. and Mrs. Edward M. 'Ramsey,
117 Westcott Circle announce the
birth of a baby girl, Debra Kay
on July 13.
Mr. and Mrs. Huey H. Hardy, 885
Hayes Avenue, Highland View, an-
nounce the birth of a daughter,
Polly Ann on July 13.
Mr. and Mrs. Houston E. Ramsey,
Garrison Avenue, announce the
birth of a daughter, Vickie Doreen
on July 12.
Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Grady Dean
of Port St. Joe announce the birth
of a son, Daniel Webster on July
17.
(All births occurred at the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.)


'Parole Officer Speaks
To Kiwanis Club Tuesday
An interesting program was pre-
sented to the Kiwanis Club Tues-
day at their regular meeting.
La Don Pittman, director of the
Marianna office of the Florida Pa-
role and Pardon Board told the
Club of the duties of his office.
The Parole and Pardon Board is
designed to help make useful citi-:
zens out of convicted or confessed;
criminals. Pittman said that the
great majority of prisoners will
eventually find their way back into
private life, 'and the Parole and
Pardon Board is charged with the
responsibility of making good citi-
zens of them.
A prisoner is eligible for pardon
six months after he enters prison
no matter how long the sentence.
When a prisoner is pardoned or
paroled, he must meet stringent
requirements and report regularly.
The parole system also saves the
state money while keeping a watch-
ful eye on convicted persons. Pitt-
man said it costs the State of Flor-
ida $3.40 per day while in prison
and 44c per day while on parole.

Girls Softball Teams
To Begin Practice
The girl's softball teams, spon-
sored by the Jaycees, will begin
practice Monday or Thursday of
next week. The definite starting
date is still uncertain and will be
until Thursday night.
Girls ages nine through 13
years of age and interested in
playing are urged to contact
James Harrison at 229-1474 or
Lou Little at 227-8983.


Babe Ruth Team Loses


In District Tournament


The district tournament for the
Babe Ruth League was held in
Pensacola Monday and Tuesday of
this week with Tallahassee, Penspr
cola and Port St. Joe participating.
The first, .,game was between
Tallahassee and Port St. Joe was a
hard fought one, but Port St. Joe
nianaged to win by a 'score of 3-2.
In the', fourth inning of. the
scoreless game, Jimmy Cox hit a
.single to right field and drove in
David Wood and Bit Clark to put
Port St. Joe ahead, 2-0.
'Tallahassee scored in the sixth
fo even the score. In' the bottom
of :the seventhh inning, with two
outs and one. man on, David Md-
coimber hit a; triple bringing in
Jerry. Nichols to become the hero
of the game.
Final score was -2.
SJohnny Ritchter was the winning
pitcher against the district and
:state champs of '63.
In the second game, Port St. Joe,
tired in their second game of the
day ,had to play Pensacola in the
double header and were beaten,
26-1. .
Tuesday, Port St. Joe faced the
Tallahassee champs and were bea-
ten by a score..of 4-1.
This was the first time Port St.
Joe had won a game in a district
tournament. .A
Team members were: Jimmy
Cox, Johnny Richter, David Wood,
David Macomber, Bit Clark, Ken-
neth Haddock, Andrew Lewis, Boyd
Merritt, Byron Baxley, Donald
Capps and Jerry Nichols.~
The team 'was managed by Ben-
ton Hamm. -?

City To Call for Bids
On City 'Hall Furnace
Clerk J. B. Williams was instruct-
ed by the Commission Tuesday
night to get up specifications to:
advertise for bids for a new fur-
nace to replace one in the City Hall
that burned out last winter. The
furnace would provide heat for the
jail, police department and fire
department sections of the City
Hall.
Air conditioning and heating
units recently purchased by the
City for the remainder of the Cityl
Hall were received Tuesday andi
will be installed during the next
few days.

ATTEND FUNERAL IN
CHATTAHOOCHEE TUESDAY
Mrs. Saunders Smith, Mrs. Alma
Adams and Mrs. W. S. Smith at-
tended the funeral of Mrs. Florida
Howell in Chattahoochfee Tuesday.
Mrs. Howell was a former resident
and is the mother of W. H. and
P: A. Howell of this city.
Enroute home, the ladies visited
with-Mrs. Lovie Coburn in Greens-
boro.


Last Rites Held

For Jeff Duval
Funeral services for Jeff Duval,
69, who died Monday, July 13 at
his home in Lanark Village, were
held Tuesday, July 14 from the
Sangaree Funeral Home in Apala-
chicola with the Rev. Sidney Moore
officiating. Burial was in the East
Point Cemetery.
Survivors include two sons, Jeff,
Jr., of Port St. Joe and Buford of
Crawfordville; f o u r daughters,
Mrs. Pat Register, Hitchcock, Texas,
Mrs. Billie Branch, Galveston, Tex-
as, Mrs. Avril McKenzie, Port St.
Joe and Mrs. Peggy Kent, Blounts-
town; two brothers, John of East
Point and Neil of Jacksonville;
four sisters, Mrs. Susie Smith, St.
Augustine, Mrs. Janie Downs, Bu-
na, Texas, Mrs. Florida Sheffield,
East Point and Mrs. Daisy Delaney,
Carrabelle; 16 grandchildren and
three great grandchildren.
Pallbearers wer e Earl Hall,
James Crum, J. P. Barber, Fred
Millender, Wade Barber and Jack
Taylor, Jr.

Rotary Club Hears
Engineer Thursday
John Pennel of Panama City told
the Rotary Club last Thursday of
some of the things in our everyday
-lives that are governed by engin-
eering of various sorts.
Pennel is president of the area
chapter of the Florida Engineers
Society.
Engineering standards are com-
paratively new. Arizona was the
first to set standards for engineers
to meet back about 1906.,Florida
was the third state to set these
standards.
Engineering has come to play an
increasingly important part of our
lives and now designs and governs
the quality of manufacture of near-
ly everything we eat or use.
Guests of the club were Harvey
Wimberly of Tallahassee and Jerry
Strobel of Port St. Joe.


NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS
NOTICE is hereby given that the
Board of County Commission of
Gulf County, Florida, will hold a
public hearing on July 28, 1964 at
6:30 P.M., CST, at the Courthouse
at Wewahitchka, Florida, to deter-
mine whether or not Gulf County
will establish, operate and main-
tain a free library in Gulf County;
it is the intentions of said Board to
assess one mill against the 1963
tax rolls for the purpose of provid-
ing the funds required to pay the
expenses of said library if it is de-
termined at said hearing to enter
into the program.
By: Board of County Commission
Gulf County, Florida
James G. McDaniel, Chairman


"A pretty wife named Barbara
was fuming.
The humidity was ruining
her grooming.
The wave in her hair
Just wouldn't stay there,
Nor her mascara,
we're assuming."


MORAL:


NOTHING


COOLS


LIKE


-AIR

CONDITIONING

5 O INSTALLATION
50 ALLOWANCE :
will be given to each Florida
Power Corporation customer who
replaces a flame-type heating
system with WHOLE HOUSE
electric cooling and heating. Of-
fer good July 1 through Aug. 3L
Sput the AC'cent on comfort!


SFLORIDA
POWER
t CORPORATION
VOUR rA-pAYsIG. ,N OR-OWcWRo AE CO AMW


17. TOTAL LIABILITIES :, '- 4,107,382.87
CAPITAL AC CO U'IT!S
18. Common stock-par value per share-$25.00 wv
No. share- authorized 8,000 ...............
No' hares o(urstanding 8,000 200,000.00
19. Surlipliu ..--... .- :._. -- 300,000.00
20. Undivided profits ,,, -- 43,665.47
21. Reserves 49,639.91
22. TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 593,305.38
23. TOTAL LIABILITIES and CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 4,700,688.25
I, Walter C. Dodson, President, of the aibove-named bank do hereby
declare that this report of condition is trwe and correct to the best of
my knowledge and belief. "WiLTER C. DODSON
We, the undersigned directors attest the correctness of this report
of condition and declare that it has been examined by us and to the
best of our knowledge arid belief is true and correct.
S. L. BARKE .
TOM S. COLDEWEY-. Directors
J. C. BELIN
REPORT OF AN AFFILIATE OF A NATIONAL BANK
Report as of June 30, 1964, of St. Joe Paper'Comipany, Port St. Joe,
Florida, which is affiliated with Florida National Bank at Port St. Joe,
Port St. 'Joe, Florida, Charter number 14902. :;, .
.Kind of business of this affiliate: Manuifacturr of papelpu1p and
containers. -
, Manner in which above-named organization is affiliated with na-
tional bank, and degree of control: Alfred I. duPdiit Estate owns con-
trolling stock in both bank and paper company.-" ,
SFinancial relations with bank: Loans to pulpwoodd dealers secured
by assignment of monies due from paper company------- $222,469.98
I Walter C. Dodson, President of Florida National Bank at Port
St. :Joe, 'do I solemnly swear that the above statement is true, to the
best qf my knowledge and belief. I declare'that it has or will be pub-
lished ini the manner prescribed by Section 5214, ,U,S.R.S., (12, U.S.C.,
sec, 161), within fifteen days from the date of receipt of the call for
report of condition by the Comptroller of the Currency.
I/s/ WALTE' C:'DODSON
Sworn' to and subscribed before me this'1l-5th-day of July, 1964.
VERNA M. SMITH, Notary Public, State of .Florida at Large.
SM.y commission expires April 20, 1966 :-,;-.- :;
REPORT OF AN AFFILIATE OF A. NAtfINAL BANK
Report as of June 30, 1964, of Florida East Cbast Railway Com-
pany, Jacksonville, Florida, which is affiliated, with Florida National
Bank at Port St. Joe, Port St. Joe, Florida, -Charter,pumber 14902.
Kind of business of this affiliate: Railroad:
Manner in which above-named orgariizatidi"tfs affiliated with na-
tional bank, and degree of control: Majority-of2Florida East Coast Rail-
road :c6mmori stock owned by St. Joe Paper Company. The A. I. duPont
Estate:owns controlling stock in both St. Joe'Paper Company and the
bank. "'-"
Financial relations with bank: Borrowing from ,affiliated bank, in-
cluding acceptance executed by affiliated bank, for account of affiliate
and securities sold to affiliated bank under repurchase agreement,
$1,875.00.
I, Walter C. Dodson, President of Florida National Bank at Port
St. Joe, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true, to the
best of my knowledge and belief. I declare itldt tihas or will be pub-
lished in the manner prescribed by Secti6on521i' ,At.S.R.S., (12, U.S.C.,
sec. 161), within fifteen days from the date of receipt of the call for
report of condition by the Comptroller of the 'Ci2ency.
/s/ WALTER C ? '? DSON
Sworn to and subscribed before me this 15thi day of July, 1964.
VERNA M. SMITH, Notary Public, State of Florida at large.
My Commission expires April 20, 1966, ..,-


FOR SALE: 4 room frame house.
See Ike Hall, 403 Madison Street
Oak Grove. or Call 229-1981. 5p-2


RCA COLOR


TV
PRICES START AT



$399.95



PHILCO TV

$149.95


Philco

Console STEREO

$149.95


2 Bay Conical

ANTENNA

$8.95



ST. JOE

RADIO & TV
228 Reid Avenue
Phone 227-4081


FOR SALE
Equity in three bedroom mason-
ry dwelling with one and one-half
baths. Has walk-in closet and well
established lawn. Buy equity for
$800 and assume veterans loan at
514% interest.
Three bedroom house on corner
lot in Oak Grove. To sell for only
$4500. 4t-7-16
FRANK HANNON
Registered Real Estate Broker
Phone 227-3491 211 Reid Ave
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: 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: 10x55 house trailer.
Expando living room, 2 bedroom.
Pay very small equity and take
up payments. Phone 648-3700. tfe
FOR SALE OR RENT: 3 bedroom
house on spacious corner lot.
Well landscaped. See R. G. Boyles
or call 227-4261 day or 648-4600
nights.
FOR RENT or SALE: Tri-plex ap-
artments, furnished. At Mexico
Beach. Call 227-4261 days or 648-
4600 evenings. tfc-7-16
FOR RENT: Small two bedroom
house at 910 Woodward Ave. $35
per month. Piped for natural gas.
Phone 227-3661. tfc-7-23


FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house at
beach. Furnished. 2 baths, living
kitchen, large porch, separate din-
ing room and living room. For in-
formation contact Mrs. Cecil Lyons.
Available Sept. 1. tfc-7-16
ROOM FOR RENT: Call John W.
Brown. Phone 227-8541. tfc-7-16
FOR RENT: Small furnished house
Perfect for school teacher, single
men or couple. 808% 16th St. Ph.
227-4611. tfp
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom front cot-
tage with large porch. On St.A
Joe Beach. $35.00 week. ThoneI
648-3472. tfc-7-16
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house, un-
furnished on St. Joe Beach. $60
mo. Inquire, Jim Mapes, 648-3840.p
FOR RENT: Apartment. Bedroom,
living room, dining -room. Phone
227-8305 or write p. o. box 386. tf
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: Furnished apartment,
one block from town. Mrs. Chas.
Brown, 305 6th St., phone 227-
4511. tfc-8- 25
FOR RENT: Unfurnished large 2
bedroom house. Fenced back
yard. Nice neighbors. Phone 227.
8536. tfc-6-3


FOR RENT: One 2-bedroom furnish-
td apartment. One 2-bedroom
unDurnished apt. Two 1-bedroom
houses, furnished. Smith's Phar-
macy, Phone 227-5111.
FOR. RENT: 3. bedroom house. 123
Hunter Circle. Available August
1. Phone 229-1361. tfc-7-2


FOR RENT: First floor 2 bedroom
FOR RENT: House at 214 7th St. unfurnished apartment. 228%
$40.00 month. Call 227-7846. 4t 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: Upstairs furnished ap-
artment. 1505 Monument Ave.,
Phone 648-4770. tfc
FOR RENT: spacious three bedrm
home at 609 Garrison Ave. Con-
venient town and schools. Large
yard area. Quiet neighborhood.
Call 229-3431. tfc-5-7
OR SALE: 24' Chris Craft cabin
cruiser, excellent condition. Ma-
y extras, $2000. Will take trade
in. Sgt. Fontenot, 2478 Monroe,
Tyndall AFB, AT6-3781.
AUTOS FOR SALE
1964 PONTIAC CATALINA 4-
door. Bank repossesison. Take up
payments or discount for cash.
1964 Le Mans PONTIAC Sport
Coupe GTO 4-in-floor. Bank re-
possession or discount for cash.
1963 CHEVROLET sport coupe
One owner, a nice car and a real
bargain.
HUTCHINS MOTORS
Sales and Service
301 Monument Ph. 227-2241
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: Adding machine paper.
Package of 3 rolls, 70c. The Star,
227-3161.
FOR SALE: Office machine ribbons
for all popular machines. $1.00
The Star. Phone 227-3161.


FOR SALE: Legal ruled pads. 25c
each. The Star. 227-3161.
FOR SALE: Registered dachshunds
1 male, 3 females. Call 227-7171
or 227-3956. ltc
FOR HIRE: Experienced divers.
Will dive up motors, propellers,
anchors, etc. Phone 227-3706 or
227-491. 2tp-7-23


WANTED: Man for well establish-
ed insurance debit. Must-be-neat,
dependable and have good car.
Port St. Joe and Apalachicola areas.
If interested call 227-7014, Port St.
Joe, for appointment. tfc-7-16
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 Griffiu, phone 229-3097
WOOD WORKS Screen doors,
picture frames, cabinets, kitchen
sinks made to order. P. G. Hart,
Phone 648-4223. tfe-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.
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
every Wednesday night, 8 p.m.
1t Parish House, 309% 6th St. Port
St Joe, Fla. Phone 229-336d fo-
la (her information or write P. 0.
L0.> 535.
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No .111, F. & A. M., even~ 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







^0fBUilt


GUARANTEED TENDER and TASTY
ROUND SIRLOINS
CLUB STEAK

lb. 79c
Butcher's Choice
PORTERHOUSE
Boneless Broiling
DELMONICOS

95C


6RT"c FLITHESE PRIGES GOOD JULY 22 thru JULY28
I mrr a i I I ....


THE LEANEST and FRESHEST IN TOWN
Ground Beef

31b.99c
GROUND
CHUCK 59c Ib.
ALL E 9c b.
STEW 59c lb.


BRISKET
STEW


4 Ib. 59c


U. S. No. 1 White

.5POTATOES.T


10 lb. bag


39c
WITH $5.00 ORDER


EGG PLANTS 10c lb.


TO CAN 1 TO FREEZE 1
Shelled Peas -- bushel $2.90
Shelled Butter Beans bushel $3.90 '
Tender OKRA bushel $2;60.
Yellow SQUASH --bushel $1.90
Plus One Dozen Ga. Grade 'A' Large ...
EGGS--FREE
With $10.00 Order or More


FRESH SHELLED
BLACK EYE PEAS
35c 40g or dfl1lQ
Fresh Shelled White Acr .
PEAS, bag 39c
As Long As It Lasts!
Field CORN doz. 49c
Bell
PEPPERS 6 pods 19c


lee Cold With $5.00 Order
WATERMELONS


FRESKIH rUKK LUIN
WHOLE OR HALF '.'SLICED FREE"


R UA5I


Pound


CENTER CUT FRESH LB.
PORK CHOPS 69c


Georgia Grade 'B', D and D
FRYERS


Chef Boy-Ar-Dee With Cheese Sauce
SPAGHETTI
Scan 29c
JERGEN'S FAE



5c
Bar


19c


FRESH PEAS
TENDER OKRA
Yellow Squash


Ib.


DETERGENT Giant Site, Reg. 79c With $5.00 Order or More


29c


PAL COOKING

0 IL
No. 10 Gallon
(With $5.00 Order)


mc


Water Maid
RICE
3 Lb. Bag

39c


Turnip Greens
Frozen
boxes 49 c


Horton's
Deviled Crab
5 for $1.00


WE HAVE THE FEED TO SERVE
YOUR EVERY NEED
Scratch FEED 00 bs. s9
S 21Ibs. $1.10
Layer Crumbles 100 $4.38
Best Heavy Grain
Horse Feed 100 Ibs. $4.19
Dairy Feed 100 lIbs. $4.25
Shelled Corn 100 lbs. $3.50


PIG and SOW
RATION


50 Ibs. $2.50


THESE SPECIALS GOOD WEDNESDAY .MORNING ONLY, JULY 22, 8:00 to 12:30- SHOP RICH'S WEDNESDAY AND SAVE MORE?
Swift Premium While It Lasts! Ground Chuck Homogenized Tidbit Tender Buffer Shelled Morton Peach
Sliced BACON --- b. 49c CHUCK STEAK MILK -SHRIMP OKRA BEANS PEAS PIES
Center Cut 3 LBS. Pound Half Gallon 20 Oz. Pkg.
PORK CHOPS ------ lb. 49c ou
Good Lean EF 7 c I
GroundBEEF-----3lbs.79c *Pound Pound Bag Each


a'


.,--; ----1----,~ ~ IJL- ~ _!rl.! .~j---L- --_-.---- I ----1------ -rri-.


- -----


I











Our Growing Forest


iy JO6 MAXWALL
irm n F0m6e.P
or years the sand hill rieitns
bi Florida have presented a ri'6&.
lem to those who wish to reforest
these areas. The sand hill are areas
of almost sterile sand and often
extends to a depth of nearly a
hundred feet. Covered mostly with
useless scrub oaks and wiregrass.
SOnce this area supported large
longleaf pines which were centur-
ies old as can be witnessed by pine
stumps in some of these areas.
When the original, timber was
worked out for naval stores and
cut for lumber scrub oak and wire-
grass took hold and dominated the
area. The few pine seedlings left
were crowded ,over-shadowed by
the oaks, weakened by repeated
fires and few survived.
Research has sought the an-
swers to questions which may de-
termine the future of these areas
which 'once grew fine trees and
can do so again.
S-Longleaf and slash pine seed-
lings have fared best in these areas
where all scrub oak and wiregrass
competition was removed by com-
plete bulldozing or choppin gthe
area With heavy drum choppers.
Sand pine in contrast has proven
to be much more adaptable to
these deep sand areas than either
slash ,or longleaf pine. Even when
planted in the rough sand pine
grows twice as fast as slash pine
and three times as fast as longleaf
pine.
The growth rate of sand pine
is virtually unaffected by site pre-
paration although seedling survival
on site prepared areas is higher.
Early survival of-sand pine is low-
er than slash pine, but once estab-
lished the rapid growth of the
sand pine made up for the low


"There once was a A9
named Dan,
Who thought he'd get 0
with a fan.
He turned it on highM-
Let the hot air ily by,
And perspired all over
the divan."


MORAl.


NOTHING


COOLS


LIKE


AAIR


CONDITIONING

$5Q INSTALLATION
5,0 ALLOWANCE
will be given to each Florida
Power Corporation customer who
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!

SFLORIDA
POWER
CORPORATION
VOW FAX-PAMW M $STM-OWfEO ELCTR CoTR MAW


Initial survival.
Said pine se adw to be 1 6i adapt
ed to reforestation Of the wfid hill
region due to its tolerance Of o0m-
petition mid high growth fai d
For assistance With your forest
management problems call 1ne at
763-5456 or write to Farm Forest i
P. 0. Box 1391, Panama City, Flor-
ida. .

Quarterly Returns Due
From Employers
Laurie W. Tomlinson, District
Director of Internal Revenue, this
week reminded Florida taxpayers
:that July 31 is the deadline for
filing quarterly Federal excise tax
returns and quarterly returns of
income tax and social security tax-
es withheld for the quarter ended
June 30, 1964.
Mr. Tomlinson said that the In-
ternal Revenue Service will furnish
pre-addressed returns to all tax-
payers required to file, and re-
quested that the preaddressed re-
turns be used so as to insure ac-
curate posting to the Service's Au-
tomatic Data Processing records.
Mr. Tomlinson also said that tax-
payers liable for more than $100
of excise or employment taxes in
any one month are reuqired to de-
-posit these funds in either local
authorized banks or a Federal Re-
serve Bank and to obtain a deposi-
tary receipt. The returns due on
or before July 31 should be accom-
panied by validated depoistary re-
ceipts and payment in full for any
balance due.
Mr. Tomlinson added that an
"Employer Tax Guide", Circular
E, which contains a full discussion
of employment taxes and methods
of computing such taxes, may be
obtained without cost at any local
Internal Revenue office.

Check Your Social
Security Accounts
Your Social Security account de-
serves the same careful attention
you give to your bank account,
your savings bonds, or any other
matter important to your future.
This reminder came today from
John V. Carey,:. Social Security
District Manager in Panama City,
Florida.
He pointed out that the earnings
credited to the account of an em-
ployee or self-employed person cov-
ered by Social Security determines
the amount of any benefits to be
paid to him,46~fis dependents, or
to his survivors. The higher the
wages credited, the higher the ben-
efits, he stated.
"As a matter of fact," Carey
said, "although a minimum num-
ber of credits are required in all
cases, it is the amount of wages or
self-employment income credited
that determines how much in Soc-
ial Security benefits a person will
get."
An employee can use his W-2
form as one means of checking the
wages reported for him. In addition
to total wages for the year subject
to Social Security taxes are the
basis of your Social Security cre-
dits for the year. The Federal In-
surance Contributions Act (FICA)
tax finances the Social Security
benefit program.
Anyone can get a free statement
of his Social Security credits by
writing to the national headquart-
ers in Baltimore. If you change
jobs frequently, it is especially im-
portant that you check at least
every three years, according to
Carey.
A free postcard request form
can be obtained from any Social
Security office. Since your record
is confidential, no one else can
check your record for you; you
must do this yourself. Carey urged
anyone having questions about Soc-
ial Security to get in touch with
the nearest Social Security office.
The telephone number is 763-6331,
and for inquiries by mail or person-
al visit, the address is 1135 Har-
rison Avenue, Panama City, Flor-
ida.

County Gets $14,000
Check from Track Fund
TALLAHASSEE State Comp-
troller Ray E. Green said this
week checks for $14,000 from the
state race track tax funds will be
mailed during the week to each of
the 67 counties.
The comptroller said it was the
final payment for the current fis-


cal year and would make the total
received by each county from the
race track tax fund $234,000, the
highest in the history of the tax.
Each county received $206,800 last
year.


OUR FACTORY-TO-YOUl
FiBIMPS JMl flHala ieilttU^ -a Kin L^^.1m "^ 1 P-7!'^^"-^^^^-


LOWER PRICES! BIGGER TRADES!


SAVE!


WITH QUALITY


APPLIANCES


AIR CONDITIONER



BONANZA!


GREAT PRICES ALL SIZES

- sYOU CAN BUY A


9500 BTU


- 230 Volt


- Whirlpool


AIR CONDITIONER


,r r
'I


FOR ONLY


$18888


HUGE 14 cu. ft. CAPACITY...

mooI
T2


NO


W LY RCAWHIRLPOOL

F% % No-Frost refrigerator-freezer


4-CY LE DRYER You can make far fe
4C C D E R market with this new ]
There's no more waiting for fair weather, or having Provides giant fresh fc
clothes on the line when it rains. When you own twin crispers, sliding
.. an RCA WHIRLPOOL dryer it's always "fair wlth aceptable handy shelves and co
weather"! Dries all your washables from trade "zero-degree" freezer.
regulars and delicates to wash 'n wears! See it soon! ,Us eof rdemnork @ and RCA by Whirlpool Corpora
Use of trademarks @ and RCA by Whirlpool Corporation, manufacturer f RCA WHMIPOO eppMa sm, m dMiorti by Radio Cc
of RCA WHIRLPOOL appliances, authorized by Radio Corporation of America




ST. JOE HARDWARE
203 Reid Avenue Port St. Joe, Florida
0 3- .R....:... ....e


or timSno em n- kg b~ to
RCA WHMUVM Lin hith..
ood storags wth susaf~
ftelf and aupeehaomp deNw' ~h
ompartmmetsOn- hq 1@1ML
rotiof, ma undwasqu
'orporoinoa of Amot&e.


Telephone 227-8111
,+- *-. .. ', .- .- .


5/


I '-


~~:~.~,~*wwuarau?~un~:~,~:~,~\~,\~:~


THURMAY, JULY H, 141"


Thl OTSAR, Pori tf. J"o, Plorlds


L









OVER $25 0.0''0 ASH


To Be Given Bm P ggiy


~7~'7~K 41


sores in This Area


. ..................
PIGGLY WIGGLY:


i


CARD-A-RAMA CARD AT YOUR FRIENDLY PIGGLY WIGGLY
No Purchase Necessary


PRICES 'EFFECTIVE JULY 23, 24 and 25

FREE 150 EXTRA

S&H GREEN STAMPS
WITH PIGGLY WIGGLY SPECIALS BELOW!


3 Lb. Pkg. GROUND BEEF
AT REGULAR LOW, LOW PRICE
Instant Coffee $1.59
CHASE & SANBORN 10 Oz. Jar I*


12 gal. ctn. APPLE CIDER
AT REGULAR LOW, LOW PRICE!
PIE SHELLS pkg. 39 c
PET RITZ FROZEN


(Quantity Rights Reserved)


FROSTY MORN
SLICED


BACON
FULL POUND PACKAGE
FROSTY MORN SLICED BACON "GOES STEADY"


WASHDAY MIRACLE


TID E 44
STA-FLO SPRAY I STA-PUTF BRAND


STARCH


S22 OZ.
SIZE


59c


BAMA BRAND
JELLY
APPLE STRAWBERRY
APPLE GRAPE
APPLE BLACKBERRY

3- ca


18 OZ.
JARS


RINSE


QUART
SIZE


40c


REG.
SIZE
BOXES
STA-FLO LIQUID

STARCH


QUART
SIZE


23c


I I- PR STG


PRESTIGE
CANNISTER

SET


USDA Good Mature Beef
ROUND, CLUB
or SIRLOIN

STEAK
POUND
USDA GOOD MATURE BJ ~SE y
BRISKET

STEW FO
4 POUNDS FOR


Swift Premium
Half or Whole


PRIDE OF DIXIE PINK


SALMON


OR


CALIFORNIA ICEBERG


4 Pc.
Set


U Ua~ ~


SEA PAK BRAND
FROZEN BREADED



10 OUNCE PACKAGE
SEA PAK FROZEN SHRIMP ARE SO QUICK TO FIX,
SO EASY TO FIX AND A TREAT TO EAT, TOO!


SEA PAK
FROZEN [
HUSH
PUPPIES
1 LB.,
PKG.
MORTON
FROZEN
SPAGHETTI
with Meat or
MACARONI
with Cheese
8 Oz. Pkgs.
3 FOR


Medi-Quick Spray
ANTISEPTIC -- 3 ozs. $1.39


Plymouth
MAYONNAISE -


Lipton
TEA -


L TTUCE


2 LARGE HEADS


STRICTLY FRESH
RED OR WHITE (
GRAPES
POUND
DELIGHTFULLY
DEW-LICIOUS!
FIELD FRESH, HOME
GROWN GOODNESS!
CALIFORNIA

Carrots
Lb. Cello Pkg.


_ qt. 49c


_ 4 oz. pkg. 43c


Lipton (Family Size)
TEA BAGS


12's 49c


Nabisco
OREO COOKIES --- lb. 45c
Del Monte Whole-No. 2V2 Cans
Spiced Peaches 2 cans 77c


Lily Cold
CUPS -.--- 48
Lily White-9 Inch
PLATES


ct. pkg. 49c
40 ct. 49c


SUGAR


LIMIT: 1 BA(
Armour
Chopped BEE
Chopped HA
12 Ounce
Can __-..


G WITH $5.00 OR MORE ORDER
Armour Armour
F or T R E E T Vienna Sausage
AM
12 Oz. 40z.
49c Can 9 Cans 9


I ,,, I -,-


1
S A
FREE


j


,


SMOKED


Ham 49c


FIRESIDE
SWEETIE
PIES '-A


18 Oz.
Box


............


P


- w __ _


~II


--


___ I I


Im -'i,,XS7


I~EI~E~%~


re 9- C I I


PICK UP YOUR


,PV)








"Super-Right"
Select Tender
SLICED

BEEF LIVER


lb. 39c lb. 29c


"SUPER-RIGHT" QUALITY WESTERN STEER BEEF



STEAKS
Close Trimmed Boneless
RIB RIB
Full Cut Boneless Close Trimmed
ROUND SIRLOIN
Boneless Minute Boneless
CUBED Sirloin Tip
Your Choice LB. Your Choice LB.

"SUPER RIGHT" CORN FED ALL GOOD BRAND SUGAR CURED
Boston Cut Pork Roast lb. 39c SLICED BACON 2 lb. box 79c
"SUPER RIGHT" CORN FED QUICK FROZEN
Boston Cut Pork Steak lb. 49c Headless SHRIMP lb. 89c
SAVE AT A&P! SPECIAL! JUMBO SIZE

SCOT TOWELS 3 rolls 89c
SAVE AT A&P! SPECIAL!

Waldorf TISSUE 4 rolls 33c


$1.27


CIRCUS DRINKS 4 for 89c


With coupon and purchase of
Ann Page Lb., 2 oz. Bot.
Barbecue Sauce 33c
JAX. 7-25-64
Coupon good thru Sun., July 26
i ........ mIL_ I
OmmII I~~IIlIII II1I I1


Special Jane Parker

GOLDEN or


MARBLE


POUND CAKE


Aln


rPL- aB EACH 1C
SSMPS SPECIAL! All Flavors Marvel Brand
With coupon and purchase of
Ann Page Pure, 12 Oz. Jar ICE EAM
Blackberry Jelly 35c CE CREAM
JAX. 7-25r64
Coupon good thru Sun., July 26 I f
ouno !half gal. ctn. 49
--l IRllgIl,


D LIBBY'S -46 Ounce Can
I 5 Tr P LA TOMATO JUICE
With coupon and purchase of ANN PAGE
| Reg, Sparkle, 3V4 Oz. Pkgs. MAYONNAISE
Puddings 4 pkgs. 33c A&P No. 3 Can
m JAX. 7-25.64 O i A&P -f NQ. Can
* Coupon good thru Sun., July 26 SWEET POTATOES
j.___iiII._h. ____,____, I,.I
FRESH LARGE
BLUEBERRIES 2 pts. 69c
FRESH SWEET
GRAPES lb. 29c
FRESH SWEET GOLDEN

CORN 8 ears


Ib


can 29c

qt. jar 45c

2 cans 45c


59c



19c


* INow=


omic development of Gulf, Frank-
lin and Wakulla counties have en-
gaged an advertising and market-
ing firm to make a complete study
of the area's potential in tourism
with recommendations for develop-
ment.
The U. S. 98 Scenic Route, Inc.,
has employed Dodson, Craddock
and Born, Inc., of Pensacola to
conduct the work, according to S.
G. Rowell of Carrabelle, Chairman.
The study will start immediately
with a survey covering natural re-

Library Offers Books
Of Interest to Children


existing attitude of area citizens
toward tourism.
The Pensacola firm has been in-
strumental in developing the Mir-
acle Strip between Panama City
and Pensacola and has intensive
experience working with local gov-
ernmental agencies, the Florida
Development Commission and pri-
vate enterprise, Rowell said. Since
both the Miracle Strip and the Apa-
lachicola area are both on U. S.
98, cooperative programs will be
possible, Rowell said.
Robert Ellioss of the agency has
met several times with the direct-
ors of the U. S. 98 group to map
out the study. Elliott will be back-
ed by a team of research and ad-
vertising neonnle t developnn th re-


Your child's curiosity is intense port outlining steps in a long-range
but it moves on fast. Be quick to development plan.
take advantage of his fleeting in- Rowell said that the agency was
terests. Show him how he can get interested in giving a name to the
"the whole story" in books. Try area between Mexico Beach on the
reading the first two or three west and St. Marks on the east for
chapters of his next book right regional and national promotion.
along with him. Aloud. Watch him He said th Miracle Strip name had
discover how much fun it is. caught on "like wildfire" and that
Your child probably won't rea- the Apalachicola area would seem
lize it, but little by little you will to have the same potential because
be guiding him toward an entire of its own uniqueness.
lifetime of reading.
Saint Joseph's Children's Libra- CharL esBoyer Aboard
ry, located on Eighth Street, is ars oyr
open from 4 to 5 p.m. on Tuesdays, USS Huntington
Thursday and Fridays and has a
good selection of books available Charles Boyer, LTjg, USN, son
to all children, of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Boyer, a
"What Do You Say, Dear?" member of the USS R. K. Hunting-
Grades 1-3. A rather unusual'book ton (DD 781) recently departed
of manners for all occasions, which Mayport, Florida, for duty with
is serious in purpose even though the U. S. Sixth Fleet and will re-
both text and pictures are humor- turn in mid-October. The Sixth
ous. Small children will enjoy act-, Fleet is America's naval "Power
ing out the ludicrous situations as for Peace" in Europe and the
they learn the polite responses. Near East. The presence of this
"Hurricanes and Twisters" for force in those areas is instrumental
Grades 4-6. A clear account of how in fulfilling the United States
hurricanes begin, their travel pe- NATO comnitnients,
culiarities, their sizes and shape, The Sixth Fleet is a self suffi-
their tremendous force and power, client, battle ready group of ships
how they feed themselves, why of varied types that operates thru-
they are called' by girls names, out the Mediterannean and Red
how weather stations track hurri- Seas.
canes. I The second mission of the Sixth
"The Story 'bf My Life. -Helen Fleet is the promotion of Ameri-
Adams Keller" Grades 7-8. One of can goodwill. United States naval
the most inspirational true stories personnel are the best ambassadors
of all time. How the little deaf, our country has. The impression
mute and blind girl was taught to left by these men is a favorable
overcome her handicaps and live one due to the natural amicable
a full life by her teacher, Anne personality of the American in
Sullivan. uniform.


ONE QUART LIQUID


TIFIENS A0


ONE QUART liuloI


flMINS Al
FORTIFO


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Oiorldl THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1964


Group Is Organized To

Boost Area Growth
APALACHICOLA-A group of sources, accommodations, fishing
area leaders dedicated to the econ- and hunting facilities, and the


BY:
THOMAS A. OWENS,
County Superintendent


BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA

/ 2t-7-23


QUESTION

WHY IS VELDA'S GURN-Z-GOLD
SKIM MILK SO MUCH BETTER
THAN OTHER SKIM MILK?


ANSWER
IT HAS A NATURAL FULL
BODY THAT'S RICH TASTING AND
FLAVORFUL 'NOT THIN AND
WATERY .. BECAUSE IT'S MADE FROM
NATURALLY PROTEIN RICHER GOLDEN
GUERNSEY MILK.
ALSO, IT'S LOW IN CALORIES AND
VITAMIN FORTIFIED.
IT'S ALSO FRESHER BECAUSE IT'S 100%
PRODUCED AND PROCESSED ON OUR
MODERN DAIRY FARM. I
ENJOY VELDA'S GURN-Z-GOLD SKIM
MILK TODAY. IT'S SO MUCH BETTER!


Dole Slice, No. 2 Can
PINEAPPLE ...- can 43c
Dole Pineapple
JUICE --........-..--.. 46 oz. 43c
Laundry Bleach
CLOROX .-..... 2 gal. 43c
Gerber's Strained
Baby Food -- 6 for 65c
Nabisco Choc. Chip
COOKIES --. lb. pkg. 47c
Heinz
57 SAUCE .-... 8 oz. 35c


Daily, 15 Oz. Can
CAT FOOD .- 3 for 29c
Northern Bathroom
TISSUE 4 roll pkg. 39c
Northern Paper
TOWELS ..---.. giant 35c
Star-Kist Light Meat
Chunk Tuna -- 6V/2 oz. 35c
All Flavors, 46 Oz. Cans
Hi-C Drinks -- 2 cans 69c
Laundry Detergent
A-JAX ........-... giant 79c


Sandwich Size
BAGGIES ........-...... --------29c
Regular Size Bars
Dial SOAP ...-... 2 for 29c
Bath Size Bars
Dial SOAP .-..... 2 for 41c
Liquid Detergent
CHIFFON 12 oz. 29c
Action, Giant Size
Bleach Packets .....--- 79c
Birdseye Frozen
PEACHES --.. 12 oz. 31c
Pillsbury Buttermilk
BISCUITS .......---- can 10c


Prices in this Advertisement are
good through Sunday, July 26
510 FIFTH STREET


PICK UP VELDA FARM PRODUCTS AT
YOUR FAVORITE GROCERY STORE or
PHONE 227-3936
FOR HOME DELIVERY


"Super-Right" Hard
Corn Fed

SPARE RIBS

3 to 5 Lb. Avg.


Legal Advertising
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ON SCHOOL BUDGET
Pursuant to the provisions of Section 237.12, Florida Statutes, 1941,
notice is hereby given that a public hearing shall be held by the County
Board of Public Instruction of Gulf County, Florida, on August 3, 1964,
at the hour 9:00 o'clock CST, A.M. in the County Board meeting room
at Wewahitchka for the purpose of discussing with the citizens of the
County the proposed school budget of said County for the fiscal year
beginning July 1, 1964 and ending June 30, 1965, which budget is sum-
marized as follows:
1. BUDGET FOR SUPPORT AND MAINTENANCE OF SCHOOLS
A. Balances on hand beginning of year; 1. State Funds, $59,568.00;
2. County Funds, $54,878.00; 3. District Funds, $9,296.00; Total,
$123,742.00.
B. Anticipated Receipts: 1. State and Federal Funds, $783,380.00;
2. County Taxes, $144,333.00; 3. District Taxes, $144,333.00; 4. Other
Sources $7,000.00; Total $1,079,046.00.
C. Proposed Expenditures: 1. Instructional Salaries, $720,311.00;
2. Transportation, $56,000.00; 3. Capital Outlay, $99,168.00; 4. Debt
Service, $13,873.00; 5. Other Expenses and Reserves, $313,436.00;
Total; $1,202,788.00.
2. BUDGETS FOR DISTRICT INTEREST AND SINKING FUNDS
A. Balances and Reserves beginning of year: $2,592.00.
B. Anticipated Receipts: 1. Taxes, $28,855.00; 2. Other Sources,
$30,275.00; Total $61,732.00.
C. Proposed Expenditures: 1. Bonds, $45,000.00; 2. Interest, $12,-
409.00; 3. Commissions, $1,823.00; 4. Other Debt Service, $150.00;
Total, $59,382.00.
D. Anticipated reserves and balances at end of year: $2,350.00.
3. BUDGET "FOR SCHOOL CONSTRUCTION FUND.
A. Balances at the beginning year: None.
B. Anticipated Receipts: State School Construction Fund, $18,600.00;
C. Other Sources, $18,600.00. Total, $27,200.00.
D. Proposed Expenditures, $27,200.00.
4. MILLAGES TO BE LEVIED.
The millage to be levied on the 1964 assessment roll to
produce necessary revenue for those budgets for the en'su-
ing fiscal year are:
A. County Support and Maintenance Fund 10 Mills
B. District No. 1 Current Levy 10 Mills
C. District Interest and Sinking Fund Each District __------ 2 Mills
Complete details of each separate part of the school budget sum-,
marized above are on file and are available for public inspection at
the Office of the County Superintendent of Schools at the County Court
House, Wewahitchka and will also be available for such public hearing
together with all supporting statements and information.
All interested persons are cordially invited to participate in this
public hearing and to discuss the school program and budget for. this
County for the ensuing year.


SAVE AT A&P SPECIAL! A&P


10 OUNCE JAR


INSTANT COFFEE
SAVE AT A&P! ALL FLAVORS 1 Qt., 14 Oz. Cans


1 LB., 9 OZ.


HONDA

MOTORCYCLE

SPECIAL FOR OUT OF PANAMA
CITY CUSTOMERS
WE WILL PAY THE COST OF YOUR TAGS AND
DELIVER (if you wish) to your home any
bike from our famous stock.
All current models in stock and ready to be
delivered.

BAY HONDA
"The Panhandles Leading Motorcycle Dealer"
107 W. 4th Street Phone 763-0691


FIRM RIPE JUICY

PEACHES


"e Only PTatSfStanmps
.. et Fine Gifts Faster
E GREAT ATIANTIC & PACIFIC TEA COMPANY. INC.
SuerMakes-


I I~L~






FRESH PORK


LOIN ROAST
HALF or
WHOLE
49c Pound
GEORGIA GRADE 'A'

FR Y E RS


401 Reid Ave.
Port St. Joe,
Florida


MORE FINE
FOODS!


DUBUQUE'S (We Have Plenty This 1

CANNED HA
BIG 5 LB.
CAN 99


LIMIT 1 WITH $5.00 ORDER or MORE
SOr.. Without $ 3
$5.00 Order u J
DUBUQUE'S BOLL PURE PORK LI

lb. Sausage 29


SLICED BACON COPE'iLANP D


rime!)


Ends'N'Pieces


FRESH GROUND

BEEF
3 lbs.

99c
Double


B.
p1


MORE LOW
PRICES!


3
.12 Oz.
Phkgs.


99c


G. P. Stamps


With Your $5.00 Order
GRANDHPRIZE


F Oi GER 'S Pound Can

COFFEE
Limit 1 With $5.00 Order


69c


MIRACLE BY KRAFT WHIPPED

MARGARINE


money
saver


2 b. 49c


3 POUND CAN BAKERITE

SHORTENING 49c


Hunt's
Tomato Sauce
"2 80z.
Cans 21


BAMA 18 Ounce Jar
P'ch Preserves 33c


JITNEY JUNGLE EVAPORATED

MILK 3 tall cans 35c


SKYWAY
Peanut Butter
3 LB.
JAR


FRE S If


LARGE HEAD
LETTU CE
FRESH TENDER
POLE BEAI
REGULAR WHITE
POTATOES

Butter BEA


R.


C.


IS Ib.


PRODUCE


15c

19c


10lbs. 59c


NS lb.


10l


COLAS


ctns.


Jitney Jungle
CATSUP
2 Bottles 29o


Jitney Jungle
Potato Chips
Twin 49
Pack 49o


Marcal
NAPKINS
2 Pkgs. 23


Elbow
Macaroni
2 8 Oz. A23
Pkgs. 1.13


American Beauty
Pork & Beans
4 Cans 39o


Dubuque's
VIENNAS
5 Cans $1.00


Canned
Biscuits 6 cans47c


LARGE SIZE PACKAGE PLLSBURY -5 LB. BAG JO BO POUND CANS

TIDE 25c FLOUR 49c Dog Food12C..s 79(
_l______[__________________ j.__25 c__FL__49__7 9


CLOSED WEDNESDAY AT
Ground Bar C
BEE F SAUSAGE
3 Ibs. 79c 3 Ibs. 89c


12:30 P.M.--THESE PRICES GOOD WEDNESDAY MORNING ONLY AT JITNEY JUNGLE
Pepsi Plus Deposit Large Head Fresh Juicy Blue Sea Chicken ideal Buttermilk Limit 1 With $5 Order
3ctns.$1 head 15c ea. 2c ea. lic loaf 19c ,10 Ib. 79c
COLan.S 1 hLTUELMN IS jBead SUGARI


$1.00
Plus Deposit


I


I -


I- --- --I I I II I


RANKS


Q?






















I I*

The Star Brings News of Your Neighbors




ST. JOE- LAUNDRY

and DRY CLEANERS


Phone 227-2071


412 Monument Ave.


We Specialize in Shirts and Pants
One Day Service No Extra Cost
Fluff-Dry Service

Our 12 employees welcome the merchants of
St. Joe as well as its citizens


VISIT HINOTE'S BARBER SHOP

Air Conditioned
-2 BARBERS Provide Fast Eccifient, Courteous Service

For Appointment Call 227-5996


NEED A PLUMBER?
CALL BEAMAN
Plumbing Installkaton -' Re"i ,
Contract Work A "Selalty
Aaent or f
Brand Name Plumbing Fixtures
-CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMAT -
TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO S!RVE YOU

BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE


1107 GARRISON AVL


PHONE SAlM 7441


Port


Florida Greeting Service,
Inc.

A cordial welcome awaits you ft-in
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 229-166


1002 Garrison Avenue


- i


'rN)ftHtAY, JULY b, W4


.-


lw


-


SYUR GOVERNMENT'

A WEEKLY REPORT -BY



FARRIS BRYANT
Governor of Florida

FLORIDA'S EXPANDING and is acquiring right of way on
INTERSTATE SYSTEM 100 more miles.
Florida is experiencing the Thus, we have initiated work on
greatest road building boom in the 600 miles of the 1,161-mile freeway
history of the state, system in Florida. This progress
The State Road Department now indicates we are keeping pace with
has more than $290 million in road the 16-year program outlined by
and bridge projects under way on the U. S. Bureau of public Roads.
our state-maintained highway net- In fact-as of July 1 we were the
work. number one state in the nation in
I am particularly proud of the the utilization of Interstate High-
progress being made on the four way funds.
Interstate superhighways in Flor- The cost of this program is
ida. staggering. It will cost in excess
This national system of limited- of one billion dollars to complete
access freeways was authorized by this superhighway network in our
Congress in 1956 and is scheduled state.
to be completed in 1972. Florida's However, the apparent high cost
share of this 41,000-mile nation- of building this modern superhigh-
wide network totals 1,161 miles. way chain is offset by its ability
Since this program was author- to accommodate unusually heavy
sized eight years ago, the State traffic swiftly and safely.
Road Department has made com- In metropolitan areas where
mendable strides. motorists lose valuable time-the
Under the able leadership -of motorists lose valuable time -the
Road Board Chairman John R. urban Interstate facilities are par-
Phillips. the Road Department has ticularly effective.
completed 370 miles, has an addi- Under the best conditions, a
tional 130 miles under construction conventional city street can ac-
commodate 600 vehicles per lane
NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION OF per hour. An urban Interstate fa-
PARTNERSHIP cility is deisgned to move 1,500
Notice is hereby given that the vehicles per lane per hour
partnership of George W. Hull and vehicles per lane per hour.
Paul B. Huckeby, doing business The Interstate system is design-
as "Buckhorn Bar", Port St. Joe, ed as a limited-access freeway net-
Florida, has been dissolved by the work. All rural routes are fenced
purchase of the interest of Paul B
Huckeby, by George W. Hull and to control access. Traffic can only
wife, Izabella M. Hull. The busi- enter or exit at designated inter-
ness will continue in operation un- changes. In Florida, all rural In-
der the supervision of George W. terstate segments will provide a
Hull and wife, Izabella M. Hull,
and will not be subject to lia minimum of four lanes divided by,
ties contracted for by any other a 64-foot median. In some urban
person after the date of July 3 areas the Interstate facilities will
1964. BUCKHORN BARoffer six and eight lanes.
By: George W. Hull In addition to a minimum of four
Izabella W. Hull lanes, the Interstate facilities pro-
Owners 4t-7-9 vide grade separations to prevent
__ opposing or intersecting traffic
from crossing the path of any mo-
torists. These overpasses are one
of the most valuable safety fea-
M o e -tures built into the Interstate sys-
TO OUR tem.
When the four Interstate routes
New Location are complete in Florida, a motorist
d will be able to drive from Miami
St. Joe Radio to Pensacola without ever encount-
ering an intersecting highway, a
and TV Co. traffic light or railroad crossing.
WRoute 4 is the most developed
Next Door to Cooper's Interstate superhighway in Flor-
Barber Shop ida. This 154-mile freeway between
St. Petersburg on the Gulf coast
and Daytona Beach on the Atlantic
Seaboard is complete except for
two urban segments in Tampa and
Orlando.
These two links-portions of the
East-West Tampa Expressway and
the Orlando-Winter Park Express-
way-are scheduled to be open to
.traffic by December, 1964.
Route 10 is the second longest
Interstate Route in our state-ex-
tending 367 miles from Jackson-
ville to Pensacola. This freeway is
complete between Jacksonville and
Lake City and considerable work


la under WA near PeenS061 In the
panhandle.
Route 75 i the Seontd most de-
veloped route in Florida. It will ex-
tend 210 miles from the Georgia
line south to Tampa when com-
pleted. Motorists are now using the
71-mile segment from the state
line south to U. S. 441 near Gaines-
ville.
Unless we experience some in-
clement weather in the next week
or two, the adjoining 73-mile link
of Route 75 from U. S. 441 south
to the Florida Turnpike near Wild-
wood will be open to traffic by
August. I hope this connection with
our new Turnpike extension can
be made the last week in July.
This will allow a motorist to en-
ter Florida on Route 75 and drive
all the way to Miami on a limited-
access multi-laned superhighway.
The longest Interstate superhigh-
way in Florida is Route 95. This
four-laned facility will extend from
the Georgia line north of Jackson-
ville south 395 miles to Miami
when completed.
Early work on Route 95 was
concentrated in Miami and Jack-
sonville to relieve pressing traffic
problems in these two metropoli-
tan areas. The Interstate portion
of the Jacksonville Expressway has
been completed and the northern
leg of the Miami Expressway is
open to traffic.
We have recently accelerated
the rural construction of Route 95
and now have a 51-mile segment
under construction in Brevard
County. In addition, all of Route
95 between Daytona Beach and
Jacksonville is expected to be un-
der construction by December,
1964. Work is now under way on
approximately 40 miles of this 90-
mile segment.
This entire Interstate system is
vital to Florida's continued growth.
I am confident the State Road De-
partment will meet its obligation
to the motoring public by complet-
ing these four superhighways on
schedule.
CARD OF THANKS
The family of Mrs. Katie Clyde
Durden would like to thank the
Municipal Hospital staff, Dr. Wil-
liam E. Wager and our many neigh-
bors and friends for their kindness
and consideration during the ill-
ness and loss of our beloved mo-


Phone 227-4431


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




GOODSON'S


RADIO and TV REPAIR

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

Phone 7-3251 or 7-3911 Day or Nite
DAY or NIGHT
317 REID AVENUE
I (Next Door To Telegraph Office)

Your Satisfaction Is Our Business -


Say You Saw It In The Star -


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


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

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


Harden's


BORDEN DAIRY PRODUCTS

Dial 639-2356 Wewahltchka, Fla.


Train Your Pharmacist to
Use the Medicines of all thte
World for you
American skills and knowledge to
but our pharmacists are trained in
The vital ingredients of your press.
criptions and medicines come from
the far corners of all the world '
help you.


"English Leather"

Toiletries for Men
SPECIAL--"Seconds" Bath Towels, Face Towe[s,
Wash Cloths and Terry Cloth by the Yard.

SMITH'S PHARMACY, A ,,

2 Registered Pharmacists on duty -


Phone 227-5111


Drive-ln Window At Rear


PANAMA CITY
S* BUSINESS DIRECTORY *


nARLEY-DAVIDSON MOTORCYCLES -
SIX SENSATIONAL N i A
MODEL, FOR_1 VOLKSWAGEN
YOUR -I INC 'k 8 0 'i 7 1;i:l
PLEASL&E Id- % L -'-
See us for newand SALES and SERVICE
used motorcycles o" motor scooters.
We offer low down payments and 704 West 15th Street
easy terrms to fit your pocketbook.
"'TOR INFORMATION CALL" Phone 763-5495
GULF COAST Ifarley-Davidson
1418 Harrison Ave. SU 5-6363

RUG CLEANING BONDY'S RAMBLER
RU G C E N G BALES AND SERVICE ON
9 by 12 Rugs, $5.00 RALES AND Sul V .ION
CASH AND CARRY Rambler Renault M.G.
Dyeing Spot Removal Austin Healy
FLOORMASTER RUGATERIA Repairs on all imports
3425 E. Hwy. 98 PO 3-1545 1026 Harrison Ave. Ph. 763-4678

CATHERINE'S SHOP BOB'S TOP SHOP
First Quality Fabric Auto Interiors a Specialty
Patterns Notions Complete furniture upholstery
See Our Spring Hats Truck, Tractor Seats Repaired
2135 Hwy. 98 East PO 3-1663
2817 E. 5th St. SU 5-6091

ELLIS MUSIC CO. M & S
HAMMOND ORGANS TERMITE & PEST CONTROL, Inc.
HAMMOND ORGANSOWNED IN 43
Story & Clark Pianos "Don't let your pests rest-
Guitars, Musical Instruments put M&S to the test"
HOME COMMERCIAL
BHEET MUSIC, INSTRUCTIONS RESIDENTIAL
314 Harrison Ave. 763.2611 for free inspection call SU '-8733


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

Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.


their.
May


God bless you.
Mrs. K. C. Mashburn
.Joseph Nixon
Mrs. Aline Watson
Herman Murkerson


Dos


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH


C. Byron Smith, Pastor


Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.


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


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


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


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



You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

Long Ave. Baptist Church

Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship 11:00 A.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION--- ..-----......... 6:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 P.M.
PRAYER SERV7CE (Wednesday) ... 7:30 P.M.

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


RAY'S TRIM SHOP
RAY L. BRANT


I __


I


SUW STARI, 064 Of. Joe, Plorl~s


602 Garrison Ave.,


mom IM M AML I