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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01501
 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: August 13, 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: UF00028419:01501

Full Text










THE STAR


MONEY TALKS-Let's keep
it where we can speak with it
once in a while-Trade with
your home town merchants


Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"


,TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR

Shark Boosters Elect
Officers For New Year
The Shark Boosters held their
initial meeting of the new year
Monday night at the Motel St. Joe
and elected a new slate of offi-
cers.
Elected as president for the comr
ing season was Jake Mouchette,
who served in this capacity last
year also. Vice President is Bill
Simmons; -Treasurer, Harry1 Her
rington adid Secretary, Jack Wil-.
Sliams.
The first item of business for the
year was- the appointment of a
membership committee. consisting
Sof L. B. Nichols, Carl Zimmerman.
Don Parker. Walter Dodson, Gene
Raffield, Robert Nedley. Tom Ford
and Bob Vervaeke.
The next meeting of the Shark
Boosters will be held Monday, Au
gust 17 at 7:30 p nm. in the upstairs
dining room of the Motel St Joe


River Channel Gets
Improvement Money
A telegram from Senator Spes-
sard L. Holland this past week
notified The Star that the Pub-
lic Works Bill which was report-
ed by the Senate Committee last
week included $100,000 to con-
tinue Apalachicola River Chan-
nel improvement.
The bill is expected to be con-
sidered on the Senate floor
shortly.


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA,


Michigan Employees
Noted for Safety
Fourteen Michigan Chemical Cor-
poration Maintenance Department
men, with their foreman and plant


engineer, were
award banquet
8. 1964, at the
winner of the
safety contest.


honored by an
Saturday, August
Motel St. Joe, as'
first semi-annual


A plaque was accepted by H.
Hall, foreman for his group, in re-
cognition of their fine safety ef
fort. Bob Freeman, plant engineer.
presented a special a%%ard to Loyce
Strickland for being the safest in
the group.
The Maintenance Department
v as praised by Bob Vervaeke. plant
manager, as the "*group most likely.
to have accidents, but through
good safety habits, have the lea-t


Chevrolet Agency Gets
Ready To Open Doors
After being closed for nearly a
year, the Chevrolet agency business
is re-opening in Port St. Joe, it was
announced this week .by the new
owner, Jim Cooper.
Mr. Cooper and his family come
to Port St. Joe from Moriticello,
where Mr. Cooper has been in the
Chevrolet dealership with his fa-
ther for several years.
The Coopers have purchased the
Herbert Brown home on Garrison
Avenue and have now moved to
Port St. Joe.
The business is now open,


NUMBER 4d


County Includes Funds In



Budget for Library Services


Budget Will Need


$569,506.57


Mrs. Farris Retires


After 22 Years Service

Mrs. Stella W. Farris retired July 31 from the First Aid Depart-
ment of the St. Joe JPaper Company, after 22 years service as a First
Aid Attendant. -
She was honored on the occasion with a party by her fellow
workers, pictured above with Mrs. Farris. are, front row, left to
right, Mrs. Anna Smith, Mrs. Farris, and Mrs. Hazel J. Stafford. Be-
hind are Mrs. Mabel E. McCall (left) and Mrs. Louise B. Thompson,
First Aid Supervisor. (SJPC Photo)


MANY FREE ACTIVITIES PLANNED



FOR LABOR DAY CELEBRATION-


A, sponsor an entrant in either or
Beauty Contests Will both contests.
HighlightBigDaEach entrant must have a spon-
sor, and the registration fees of
t-g ghts o-- t Gulf County $5.00 for. "Miss Labor Day" con-
Labor Day celebration include the testants and $1.00 for "Little Miss
selection of tw,/ beauties-"Miss Labor Day" contestants must ac-
Labor Day" for young ladies be- company registration form. Con-
tween the ages of 16 and 21, and testants will be judged on poise,
"Little Miss Labor Day" for misses personality, and beauty by a panel
from 1 to 6. of three judges, with the same pa-
Invitations are being sent to the nel judging both events.
surrounding areas to, join in the Contestants will ride in the par-
celebration and tq 'all interested ade.
persons and groups who wish to "Miss Labor Day" contestants


Etaoin


Shrdlu
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY


S., ~





I


In reading the papers the first of this week, we saw where three
young children in Chicago crawled into an old refrigerator and died
when the door was closed behind them. The danger of these old
Abandoned appliances is brought forcibly to our attention every so
often-along with the dangers that they afford.
We read the article with interest, especially in light of the new
criminal code just adopted last week by the Port St. Joe City Com-
mission. In this code, it stipulates that it is unlawful to abandon
or set aside out of use, any refrigerator, freezer or other air-tight
container which cannot be opened from the inside, without first
removing the door latch. We think thisis a good law, and especially
.so in .light of the events this past week.

The other night when I came in from work, I fidpped into my
recliner and reared back to watch the Huntley-Brinkley "editorial"
on television, before reading the true news in the paper.
And the sweet wife brought me supper, as usual, while I relaxed
for a minute. The "supper" consisted of a hamburger and a glass
of iced tea.
I finished this off and the wife asked, in her best tone, "Do you
want anything else?"
My taste-buds started to water then, because we figured she had
been at the oven again. And, we admit, she does right well at the
oven. So, expectantly, I asked, "What do you have?"
She replied, "Nothing".
Disheartened, I replied, "Since it isn't fattening, I'll take two."

What started out as a mere suggestion on someone's part is go-
ing to turn out to be a day everyone in Gulf County will remember.
Wistfully, someone asked recently, "What ever happened to our
big Labor Day events?"
What started as a mere statement has resulted in a full-blown
effort to arrange a day of activity and celebration that will eclipse
any previous Labor Day celebration. There will be contests, bath-
ing beauties, fishing contests, water sports, free fish dinner, free
horse show, parade, band concerts and many other events to delight
every age. The day will close with a big dance at the Centennial
ulding on Monday night.
We believe that everyone in the city should be ready when called
upon to give their support and backing to the project. The proposed
celebration started out as a county-wide project and if the entire
citizenry of the county offers its support and cooperation, this will
be a Labor Day long to be remembered in Gulf County.


^ *


Merchants Will Give
Free Color TV Set
The Port St. Joe Retail Mer-
chants voted last Friday to give
away a free color Television set
on Monday, September 7, at the
big Gulf County Labor Day Cele-
bration.
Registration will begin soon on
the big prize and registration
places will be announced as soon
as they are set up.
There will be no purchase ne-
cessary to register.


must be single and will be judged
in a one piece bathing suit and in
formal evening dress. The winner
and two runners-up will receive
trophies, the first runner-up will
receive a $25.00 savings bond, and
the winner will receive a $50.00
savings bond.
"Little Miss Labor Day" contes-
tants will be judged in short dres-
ses only. Winner and two runners-
up will receive trophies, and the
winner will receive a $25.00 sav-
ings bond.
Registration forms will ,be avail-
able by the end of this week, and
must be returned by Monday, Au-
gust 31. These forms will be avail-
able in Port St. Joe at the Celebra-
tion Headquarters in the old Buz-
zett's Drug Store building on Reid
Avenue, and in Wewahitchka at
The Breeze Office.

Fishermen Get Chance

At Prizes Labor Day
One of the big events to be of-
fered at the Gulf County Labor
Day Celebration on September 7 is
a fishing rodeo.
The rodeo gets under way today
with prizes to be offered in both
salt water and fresh water divi-
sions. Fish in both divisions will
be judged by weight.
In the fresh water division a
knife-scaler combination will be
given as the prize for the heaviest
bream caught between today and
September 7. A pole holder will
be given for the shellcracker. The
largest bass will get some lucky
person a casting reel. The largest
catfish will win a fish skinner.
In the salt water division, 200
yards of line will be given for the
largest king mackerel. A feather
lure will be given for the largest


Spanish mackerel, the largest blue
fish and the largest dolphin. A sil-
ver spoon will be give nfor the lar-
gest ling.
Measuring and weighing sta-
tions for the fishing contest will
be Tomlinson's Gulf Service Sta-
tion in Port St. Joe; Stafford's
Grocery in White City and Wewa
Hardware in Wewahitchka.
Prizes will be awarded to win-
ners at the free fish fry Labor Day
to be held at the Centennial Build-
ing.


Thei Ciiint,. Comminii-rn include
el the- one mill i y, toi proI i ide li
hiatN\ senice-- ftr Gulf Coutnty at
Ihor reLtilar nitfetinf Tuesday and
il,:i i .iliy accelted rl tie hud'J et fIur
thi. c.-.nin_ ftlical ear
Th ir, clu.s:in of Fiie library nmill-
a' i eill eti the mill rate iO be le-
Sii. tin- year at 182 for an in
ciease of 23 mills oser la-t ',ear'C
le\\ In mrney., the budget for the1
coniintg .ejr will an,,Lint t : $569.,-
506.57. Mill rates are an estimate,
as the value of the mill has not
been set as yet.
BUDGET ITEMS
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 in the district. Library Fund,
$15,000.00, one mill. No figures
are available for the Health De-
partment, as they are operated out
of Jacksonville, but the County will
assess 1.5 mills for the operation
of this service. Dgad Lakes Water
Management takes the other half
mill for a total of 18.2 mills, esti-
mate.
PRESENT BUDGET
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-
trol District $3,060 (two years) half
mill levy in the district. Dead
Lakes Water Management required
a half mill and the Health Depart-
ment, one mill.
Tom S. Coldewey, chairman of
the Gulf County Taxpayers League
asked the Board if the budget had
been published and was informed
it had been printed in the Wewa-
hitchka Breeze. He then asked if


the budget couldn't be published
Free Horse Show On
Tap for September 8 Mrs. S. C. Player
A big, free, 14 event horse show Taken By Death
is being shaped up for the Gulf
County Labor Day Celebration on After Long Illness
September 7, according to David
Rich and Tom Coldewey, local
Rich and Tom Coldewey, local Mrs. Margie G. Player, age 40,
horse and horse show enthusiasts. of Highland View, passed away
The horse show, which will be Saturday morning in the Munici-
free to everyone, will be staged pal Hospital following a lingering
in the baseball park after the free illness.
fish fry dinner at the Centennial She is survived by her husband,
Building.She is survived by her husband,
Building. S. C. Player, Highland View, two
Show horses and horsemen are daughters; Mrs. Janice Brownell
expected from all over Northwest and Miss Margaret Player, both of
Florida to enter the event, which Highland View; her parents, M .
features trick riding, precision rid- and Mrs. Arthur Griffin of
gand Mrs. Arthur Griffin of
ing and other show events. Blountstown, two brothers; Curtis
iEvents scheduled for the show Griffin of Highland View and Paul
include: Stake Race, Keyhole Race, Griffin of Blountstown; three sis-
Texas Barrel Race, Pony Class, terms; Mrs. Dolly Watson, Highland
Personal Pick-up, Flag Race, Cob View, Mrs. Ruth Williams, Blounts
Race, Western Pleasure, Cloverleaf Vietown and Mrs. Willie Johnson,
Barrel Race, for men and women, Chattanooga, Tenn., and one grand-
Barrel Weave, Jack Benny Class, child
Western Pleasure for riders 16 eral services were held Mon
Funeral services were held Mon-
and over and Arena Race. day at 2:00 p.m. from the High-
Trophies and ribbons will be of- land View Baptist Church with the
feared in every event. ll as other Rev. J. A. Blackwell and the Rev.
The horse show, as well as other ry Powell conducting.
events of the day, will be financed Harry pallbearers were Earl
by Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka Active pallbearers were Earl


civic clubs, industry, and business-
men.


Meeting Tonight of Labor
Day Event Committees
A meeting of all committees
of the Gulf County Labor Day
Celebration will be held tonight
at 7:30, according to George Tap-
per, chairman of the event.
The meeting will be held in
the Port St. Joe American Le-
gion Home.
All committee members are
urged to be present.

Patient In Thomasville Hospital
Mrs. J. D. Sexton is a patient in
the Archbold Hospital in Thomas-
ville, Georgia.


PeaK, Iris urney, Boe Richter,
Frank Lee, Howard Rogers and R.
A. Skipper.
Honorary Pallbearers were Wal
ter Graham, Leo Kennedy, Max Mc-
Cormick, John Hewett, Joan Dady,
J. T. Simpson, A. T. Thames, Har-
ley Roberts, C. Peterson, G. Ad-
ams, Bob Whitfield and Ted Whit-
field.
Burial was in Holly Hill Ceme-
tery in Port St. Joe.
Comforter Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.

Visits Carole Lamberson
Miss Judy Cooke of Jacksonville
has returned home this week fol-
lowing a two month visit with Miss
Carole Lamberson and family.
During her visit, the girls enjoyed
a week at Camp Victory near Flor-
ala, Alabama.


in The Star tor South Gulf Count.,
citizens. Commisiioners Leo Ken.
ntd:y and Walter Grahami i-viie'l
stat(ement- to the tact that the bud.
ut hait b lien 'offtrei l to, The Siar
for publication, but the piibljllvr
li .1 refItu-e, to ubii h it. Ii 3as;
pointed out to Kennedy and Gra.
ham that The Star had already gone
to press: 'ihen publicationn ,of the
budget %a- offered on WVednesdla\,
July 30.
(Editor's note: The budget was
offered to The Star to publish on
Wednesday, July 30 at about 3:30
in the afternoon. This was the
week that our newspaper press
threw in the towel, so we were
having to print the paper on the
Gulf County Breeze newspaper
press. Since we were using the
Breeze equipment, we were hav-
ing to adjust our schedule so as
not to interfere with the Breeze
schedule, so we were closing out
our forms at the time the budget
was presented for publication
and the time element would not
allow us to re-arrange our page
make-ups and set up the adjust-
ed budget.
The Star had type set up for
all of the budget except the li-
brary section, and we made this
type available to The Breeze for
his publication later in the after-
noon, which allowed the budget
to be published so the Commis-
sion could come within the law.
The Breeze had only to set in
type the library addendum to
print the budget.)
Coldewey as!:-',d the .Commission
if the budget still could be pub-
lished in The Star and the Board
said they would make a copy of
the budget available to The Star
for publication in the Southern
part of the County.


No Decision Yet

On Courthouse Site
Still no decision hasi been made
on -eltciton iof a ite: for the Gulf
C'.iirri. Co,,rtho,:u e.
The lie-in 3as mentioned at thie
TuL-.rSJa%, meeti1tV ofthi the '. LIunty
Commiisnu ion a nd Conmi nsione-r
Walter Giaha i. i ho is cliiIrmani
of a committee to -elecet lI, site
and negotiate for property pur-
chia'e. ail that no price hadl b:e-:
made on the th o sites that lhane
oven selccred for negotiation.
Tom Coldewey, vice-president of
the St. Joe Paper Company told
the Board that he would take Mr.
Graham to meet with the owners
of the two sites and negotiate for
a selling price of the land at any
time he could go.
As a result of Coldewey's offer,
the Board and Graham agreed to
meet with the land-owners in the
next few days to negotiate over a
parcel of land and the price of the
land.



Borrow $9,000.00

From Capital Fund
The Gulf County Commission
voted Tuesday to borrow $9,000
from the County's Capital Outlay
Fund to pay for a new asphalt
spreader recently purchased by the
county.
Terms of the purchase called for
payment in November, 1965, but it
was brought out by the Commis-
sion that they could save $685.00
in tiif- purchas.r prie-' ,f the equip-
ment by borrowing from the fund
and paying off Leary-Owens, who
sold the spreader to the county.
The County will repay the Capi-
tal Outlay Fund from the Road
and Bridge Fund.


2 Good Snakes

Little Dewayne Stewart, son of Odell Stewart, both pictured
above, spotted the big rattlers near the Stewart home in Highland
View last week and called his father to kill the big snakes.
One of the reptiles was six feet, three inches long and had 14
rattls. The other was 58 inches long and had seven rattles.
Both are now "good" snakes. (Star photo)


"Port Si~l oe-The Outlet Port for the


i THURSDAY, AUGUST 13, 1964


10 C COPY


~ ---------A-11- V^ 4^11_-


f








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 13, 1964


THE STAR
Published Ev-y Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port SLt Joe. Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. BAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist. Reorter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
DIAL 227-3161 PosTronCE Box 308

Entered as eecond-class matter, December 19, 197, at the Postofflce, Port t. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March S, 1879.

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, 17.JO

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

The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word ti thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly eon-
rinces. The spoken word is lost; th printed word remains..


Words From A Negro Editor

In these days of racial turmoil and strife I am wonder-
ing if we as Negroes are thinking seriously of where our so-
called leaders are attempting to lead us.
When we clamor to patronize white establishments, we
are 'saying we are inferior to the white man. We are saying
that we do not have the ability to build establishments for
ourselves. This I cannot believe to be true.
The NAACP, CORE, SNCC, Martin Luther King and
Aaron Henry are using us for their own personal gain. While
they have grown rich and famous, the Negro masses grovel
in frustration and reap the ill-will created by these leaders
and organizations.
I believe in the nitegrity of the races and believe that
racial amalgamation would destroy both the black and white
races that God created. I believe in black people. I am proud
to be black.
Perhaps the NAACP meant to help us at one time but
someone got the idea they could-use the Negro as a political
football to gain for themselves power and wealth.
I have a dream about my people. I dreafn of separate
development for the races.
The little city of Mound Bayou (Miss.) proves that we
can operate our own municipalities. In Mound Bayou they
do not have a jail. This proves that Negroes behave better
when left to their own environment and without the frustra-
tion caused by integrated leadership like they have in the
Northern cities.
I appeal to all Negroes that would like to build something
for themselves to stand on their own two feet and tell these
integrationist organizations to get out and stay out. I pro-
pose that when these organizations send their professionals
to picket and demonstrate in the South that Southern Ne-
groes should counter-picket. It would be appropriate and
would be a good means of expressing how the Southern Ne-
gro really feels. -.
I further propose that when, the "Invasion" of the South
takes place this summer that Southern Negroes act. I


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propose that when these white students start mingling and
mixing in Negro establishments that the proprietors call the
police and ask that they be removed. These outside white
agitators should be told by Southern Negroes that their pres-
ence is neither desired nor appreciated.
JESSIE GILLESPIE, Publisher
Mid-South Informer, Walls, Mississippi


"Time For A Change"

The words of the Chicago Tribune in hailing the nomi-
nation of Senator Goldwater make just as good sense today
as when they wre written at the close of the convention.
'The triumph has been brought about," said the Tribune
editorially, "by a revolt of the people-the little man, the
representatives of solid substantial common sense, the un-
counted legions of moderate and responsible citizens who are
genuinely alarmed about the course the country has been
taking.
"The elderly, the college generation, the people of every
section have enlisted in this revolt. There can be no doubt
that they are in it for the duration, and that a profound ef-
fort lies ahead to break the grasp of the dead hand of the
past."
Theirs the ancient Roman pledge-to emerge "with
their shields or on them!"


Fishing Reef Deserves Your Support

It should be brought to our attention that something for
the increased enjoyment of boating activities in and around
Port St. Joe.
Attention 'should be drawn to the fishing reef, now be-
ing financed and constructed by the Jaycees. By financed,
we mean that the Jaycees are actively seeking donations for
financing this project. Their goal is $1600. They have col-
lected in the neighborhood of $300.00. Their project deserves
our attention and our support.
This part of Florida is just awakening to the value of a
"tourist dollar" and especially since it shores up the economy
in a season which has been habitually dull in this section
of the state. The fishing reef will be of inestimible value to
draw tourists and natives will spend many happy hours reel-
ing in snapper and other game fish from the reef the year
round.
The reef is being constructed for you so why don't
you give Jake Koller or Joe Parrott and tell them you have
a little money you would like to put into a worthwhile project.



"'Letters To Editor"
"A MUCH NEEDED PRAYER not to spend too much time in
FOR OUR PRESENT DAY" things that time alone will adjust.
Our Father which art in Heaven, Help me, Our Father, not to let
Hallowed be Thy name. Thy king- public opinion be the only mold
dom come. Thy will be done in by which my thoughts and deeds
Earth, as it is in Heaven. are cast. For it's not the gale, but
As one small particle of Thy the set of the sail, that determines
great kingdom, Dear God, help me the way the ship will go.
to do my part in bringing to pass Help me, 0 God, not to glory
Thy will among mankind. Help me in personal success, nor to despair
!in defeat. Help me not to seek
pleasure at the expense and hard-
ship of others. Help me never to
," glory in the destruction of human-
'', ? ity, or property, regardless of creed
S. ." or color or geographical location.
_5.. And, if it be possible, that I may
live peaceable with all men.
S" And if I should have a philoso-
: phy, let it be molded by the ser-
S*" mon on the mount. If I should have
San ideal to imitate, let it be Jesus
Christ, who said, "follow me."
This we pray, in the name of the
Father, the Son and the Holy Ghost.
J. A. BLACKWELL


lL~,


Po 6r ns .



Phone 639-2356 Wewahitchka, Fla.


(The following letter was writ-
ten to the Port St. Joe Chamber
of Commerce recently and pass-
ed on to The Star for publication
and your thoughtful perusal.)
Port St. Joe Chamber of Commerce
Port St. Joe, Florida
Dear Sirs:
The TV program I watched last
night (July 22) was a thrill to see.
The program that this community
has for its youth and adults made
me proud to be here, even though
it is for such a short time. The
High School band is without excep-
tion the finest high school band
I have ever heard, and I have stu-
died music all my life. It shows
what can be done if the adults
take an interest in the youth of
their community.
You may use this letter as you
like. I'm sure the city has been
well repaid for their work with
their children.
Perhaps you already have an
educational program for adults of
the nature I am about to suggest.
If so, would you use the enclosed
card to tell me where and when it
I is, and if not to tell me whom to
contact regarding the beginning of
l one?
In Mobile, Alabama, my home,
we have a weekly meeting where
we ar eshown films of how our
govr'.-...t -pnerpts and how it
Sd'ff- f 1'- ether governments.
h We 1larn how to keep our country
a free country and to do for our-
Sselves rather than ask that the
federal government do for us. We
have films made by the State De-
partment, among other people, that
(Continued On Page 11)


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Fo ICE







****0 SPECIAL! Jane Parker Delicious



CHERRY PIE


1 Lb., 1 Oz. L
EACH 4 5


SHORT SHANK 6 to 8 lb. Average


D'-IC


SPECIAL! CAP'N JOHN'S FROZEN FANTAIL, 19 Oz. Pkg.


29c
(2 lb. pkg. $1.55)


SHR MP1


Super Right Heavy Western
SHOULDER ROAST
Super Right Heavy Western
CHUCK ROAST


0 0 cc Qs CIS oose ce C oes
SCUSTOM-GROUND-MILD & MELLOW

I .



EI i 1-LB.BAG 3-LB. BAG 0



000oo0@o@0600@9OOoo 0'@
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables!
EASTERN ROUND WHITE


O TAT0

101b bag 519 c


FRESH CALIFORNIA
RED PLUMS
FRESH SEEDLESS
GRAPES


Super-Right Heavy Western SIRLOIN or
lb. 59c Porterhouse STEAK lb. 99c
Aligood Sugar Cured
lb. 49c BAC 0 N 2 lb. pkg. 85c


5 V PLAID
la m STAMPS
.. Ann Page Pure Peach, Lb. Jar P,
10 With coupon and purchase of pa,
5 Preserves jar 35c i,
JAX. 8-15-64
*s Coupon good thru Sun., Aug. 16
6 ,: -- - - --


V*)&rI PLAID
|25 STAMPS
With coupon and purchase of
Ann Page Pure, 12 Oz. Jar
m| Strawberry Jelly 35c |
;jj JAX. 8-15-64
SCoupon good thru Sun., Aug. 16


hl InnVYTDA i


PLAID STAMPS
Ib 19c .with the purchase of
$2.50 or more of Star-
S1 like SCHOOL SUPPLIES
lb. 19c Coupon good thru Sunday, Aug. 16


SPECIAL! SANITARY NAPKINS

KO TEX 3 boxes of 12 $1.00
SPECIAL! FACITL TISSUE

KLEENEX 2 boxes of 300 35c


Eelbeck Water Ground
CORN MEAL 5 lb. 51c
Gerber Chopped
BABY FOOD 3 jars 49c
Morton's Frozen, 8 oz.
POT PIES 5 for 99c
Chicken of the Sea Light, 6%/ oz
CHUNK TUNA 35c
Minute Maid Frozen, 6 oz.
Grapefruit Juice 27c
Tender Leaf
INSTANT TEA 1 oz. 49c
Bathroom Tissue
AURORA 2 rolls 29c
Nabisco Ritz
CRACKERS lb. 41c
Lay's, 10 oz.
PC. 'ATO CiITS 59c
Northern Bathroom
TISSUE 4 rolls 39c
Northern Paper, Jumbo Roll
TOWELS roll 35c
Gerber Strained
BABY FOOD 6 jars 65c
Morton's Frozen
CREAM PIES 14 oz. 35c


NOW AVAILABLE AT A&P!
Assemble-it-yourself
WEBSTERS DICTIONARY
BUY A SECTION A WEEK
Section 1 only 39c SectiowonNsale2 69c


SPECIAL! Del Monte 1 lb. Cans Seasoned Peas or
SEASONED LIMAS 5 cans 99 C

SPECIAL! Welch's
(RAPE JELLY lb., 2 oz. ar 35 c


"- Save Only Plaid'Stamps
?..Get Fine Gifts rLAter
ATLANTIC & PACW TEA COMANY, INC.
A.' ~Is


Prices in this
adv. good thru
Sunday, Aug-
ust 16.
510


Fifth St.


I, ,i -- L 1 C--yU


SToR-r=
MPNAC-IEDIxpn

SALE


Nshe








SEE FLORIDA THIS SUMMER

Phosphate Museum Is Bartow Attraction

-> ..- o .. .... "
; S a = ^ / .** -ly. I"^w*' ^--l --~,|^^ W" HnT"' ^^.l.--^ rfttAlBB.g >f_


;- .


(A Port St. Joe, Gulf Co.


& Area Shopping Center)


Recovers From Major Operation

A NEW LEG HAS BEEN ADDED! A complete Men's and Boys' Store, 10

esy steps up, 1400 sq. ft. of display space; n $50,000 stock of apparel

and shoes for males age 8 to 100. Now Open for Your Approval!

AND A NEW AND SPACIOUS FIRST FLOOR Devoted exclusively to apparel and shoes for
Ladies and Children (including boys thru size 7) Now ready for your inspection (Formal Opening
will be announced soon) In the meantime you'll save money to shop in Boyles two stores be-
low, a few reasons WEEK END OPERATION RECOVERY FEATURES (plus hundreds more!)


-B 5U,: ;A :.. -: "
-Florida News Bureau Photo
Pre-historic giants in three dimensions are on display at the Phosphate Museum in Bartow,
Florida. The bones of these creatures plus remains of numerous sea animals are found in the
vast phosphate deposits of central Florida. Florida supplies three-fourths of the nation's phos-
phate. This museum is one of many reasons Governor Farris Bryant and the Florida Develop-
ment Commission are urging Floridians to vacation in their own state this summer.




State Auditor Raps Board


For Rental of Hotel Room


"A temperamental guy
named Sites,
Spends terrible humid
hot nights.
He throws the windows open -
For a breeze he keeps hopin'.
All summer the weather
he fights."


During Legislature
TALLAHASSEE-State Auditor poses.
Ernest Ellison said today the Gulf Commission Chairman James G.
County Commission failed to re- McDaniel wrote a letter to Ellison
cord in its minutes reasons for
cr in its minuts explaining the commission author-
renting a Tallahassee hotel room explaining the commission author-
throughout the 1963 Legislature. ized Gulf Rep. Ben Williams to
The audit for the past four years, reserve the room during the Leg-
said the board paid the Cherokee islature for use by the commission
Hotel $553 in rent for Room 17 for or its representatives when they
the period April 1- June 19, 1963. were in the capital on county bus-
There was nothing in the board's iness.
records to show why the room was Ellison said the commission did
rented or who used it, the audit not use a central purchase system
said, and the money should be re- and in one instance accepted other
turned to the county treasury. than the low bid on some equip-
Ellison said there was no indi- ment without explaining why in
cation it was used for county pur- its minutes.


FIRST FLOOR -- GROUP I
Guaranteed Quality
CANVAS OXFORDS
For Boys and Girls Sizes, little tots'
3 to Juvenile 3.


pair $1.59
White, Red, Blue and Black


Group No. Ladies New Canas
Slip-ons & Oxfords $1.77
A variety of colors including White and
Black Sizes 4 to 10.


V.
'5.




I.


--- SECOND FLOOR ---
Men's and Boys' Store
Back to School Savings on our
$20,000 Stock
Men's and Boys SHOES

10% DISCOUNT
Thurs., Friday and Saturday Only .
Dress Oxfords and Loafers All work
shoes and boots All canvas shoes in-
cluding U.S. Keds. The whole works goes.
_-


OUR REGULAR, EXCLUSIVE LABELS

200 LADIES SPRING and SUMMER DRESSES


FIRST FLOOR
ABOUT 300 PAIRS
, Our regular labeled brands

SUMMER SHOES
For Ladies and Children-Val. up to $10

FOR THE SECOND PAIR
First Pair our Regular marked honest
". price. High heel dress shoes in bone,
spice, white and combinations, smart set .,
and cheer leader flats. Imported leather
\ and straw sandals. Includes all children's
% White Dress Shoes.



SECOND FLOOR ---
MEN'S and BOYS' STORE
Full Cut. Sanforized Blue Chambrv
WORK SHIRTS ea. $1.00
Sizes 14 to 17
Men's Gray and Khakl
WORK SUITS $4.77
Shirt and Pants to match. Our regular
guaranteed quality Full cut and
sanforized.


SECOND DRESS, 1 c


MINUTES of the


GULF (


MORAL:


NOTHING
C O O LSi:;$::ii::::::::*

COOLS


LIKE


AIR


CONDITIONING

05f INSTALLATION
$ 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. 3'..
.put the ACcent on comfort!

FLORIDA
POWER
CORPORATION
Y1R ?AX-pW, INVESOR-OWNED0 LCrCc COMPANY


COUNTY COMMIT


MISSION


WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA by Commissioner Kennedy, second-
August 3, 1964 ted by Commissioner Player and
The Board of County Commis- upon vote was unanimously carried,
sioners of Gulf County, Florida, that this Board of Equalization
met this date in special session as abide by its decision as recorded
a Board of Equalization, pursuant by separate resolutions in the
t- notice published according to County Commisisoners Minute
law. The following members were Book 6, pages 177, 178 and 179, al-
present: James G. McDaniel, Chair- lowing a 25% deduction of the as-
man, S. C. Player and Leo Ken-. sessment in question from the
nedy. The Clerk, Deputy Sheriff 1963 assessment.
and Tax Assessor were also pres- tThe Chairman announced that
ent. this meeting is now closed as a
The meeting came to order at Board of Equalization, and opened
9:00 a.m. The Clerk opened the as a Board of County Commission-
meeting with prayer. ers.
The Chairman announced that's Hon. Harland 0. Pridgeon, Tax
this meeting is called to hear com- Collector, presented his list of er-
plaints from any person, firm or rors, insolvencies and double as-
corporaiton that is dissatisfied with sessments for the 1963 tax roll:
their assessment as assessed by Upon motion by Commissioner
the Tax Assessor and the assess- Player, seconded by Commissioner
ments as increased by this Board Kennedy and unanimously carried,
at its Equalization meeting of July said list was approved and ordered.
6; 1964, as to the properties of Mr. Pridgeon then presented the
the Southeastern Pipe Line, Gulf following report on the 1963 tax
Oil Corporation and the Pure Oil roll
Company, that said companies have I was charged on the 1963 Tax
been notified according to law as Roll, $565,$65.94; Tax Assessor has
to the increase this Board ordered added, $953.70; Penalties added,
over the assessments as originally $196.35; Undercharged on roll,
shown by the Tax Assessor. I$356.15; Grand Total, $566,572.14.
U. 0. Williams, Tax Agent for I have remitted the following
Gulf Oil Corporation and Tom B. amount to the different depart-
Howard, Tax Agent for Pure Oil ments of state and county govern-
Company appeared before the ment:
Board and each entered a protest 1. School Board, $322,132.47.
as to the increase of their assess- 2. County Commissioners, $199,-
ment ordered by this Equalization 136.41. commissions, $199,-
Board at its meeting of July 6 136.41.
1964, increasing the assessment on 3. Dead Lakes Water Manag+-
the 1964 tax roll for the Gulf Oil ment District, $7,321.18.
Corporation from $52,667.00 to 4. Gulf County Health Unit, $11,-
$i03,050.00 and for Gulf Oil Cor- 642.39.
portion from $52,667.00 to $103,- 5. St. Joe Fire Control Unit,
050.00 and for the Pure Oil Com- $1,478.41.
pany from $42,000.00 to $94,631.25. Sub-Total, $544,710.86.
Each stating that the original as- A. Discounts Earned, $20,924.23.
sessment was actually greater than
the true value of the property, but B. E & I List, $937.05.
they agreed to the original assess- Grand Total, $566,572.14.
ment to help the Gulf County The Board did then release the
Schools. They stated that their as- Tax Colector from the 1963 Tax
sessed value has increased 71.3% Roll, subject to the official audit
since 1955 as a per centage increase by the State Auditing Department.
by the Tax Assessor; that these in- The Clerk presented audit report
creases were accepted by said com- No. 5968 on the accounts of the
panics without a protest, but now Board of County Commissioners,
that their said companies have dis- Dead Lakes Water Management
continued their operation'and have District 'and the Small Claims
determined by an appraiser that Judge. The Board did then exam-
the properties involved in the as- lie said report and ordered same
sessment are of junk value only; filed.
that the dock and apron have rott- There being no further business
ed out to the extent that it has no to come before the Board, it did
value at all. A lengthy discussion then adjourn.
followed as to values of personal ATTEST:
property, with each agent present- George Y. Core, Clerk
ing oral testimony as to their re- James G. McDaniel, Chairman
quest. '
Whereupon, there was a motion Say You Saw It In The Star


Council for Blind Helps Local


Woman to Own Business


From the
Florida Council for the Blind
(PORT SAINT JOE) A 33 year-
old operator of a ladies and girls
ready-to-wear shop here, who has
had a visual handicap since infan-
cy, is now a successful merchant
after taking over the operation of
the business in the fall of 1962.
Mrs. Genita Ann Thorpe Mallett
of 526 Sixth Street, franchised op-
eration of this community's Pixie
Shop; a chain shop with home of-
fice in Bainbridge, Georgia, said
she is very happy in her work.
Tyndall Air Force personnel are
among those who purchase items
from her store and items have been
carried to all parts of the world.
Through the assistance of the
Florida Council for the Blind, Port
Saint Joe Lions Club, and the Port
Saint Joe Junior Chamber of Com-
merce; Mrs. Mallet was able to
take over the operation of the bus-
iness from the previous operator
Mrs. W. Robert '(Mona) Williams,
in October of 1962.
Mrs. Mallett was born June 27,
1931, in Apalachicola. She is the
daughter of Charlie and Grace
Thorpe. Her family first noticed
her visual handicap when she was
six months old. Although legally
blind, and possessing only travel
vision, Mrs. Mallett completed her
high school education; graduating
with honors from Chapman High
School in Apalachicola.
She was married to Austin Mal-
let on May 4, 1952, and they have
two lovely daughters who attend
public school in Port St. Joe.
Since her referrel to the Florida
Council for the Blind, a State
Agency, in 1948, by the Department
of Public Welfare; she has been
counseled over the years by R. E.
Hager and Luther Lutz of the Coun-
cil staff.
She attended the Council's Re-
habilitation Center in Daytona


Beach in 1953 and 1957. eration of her present business
Having a strong interest in wear- through the assistance of the Flor-
ing apparel sales, and having gain- ida Council for the Blind. The
ed valuable experience in this Council provided funds to pur-
field by working in various shops chase the franchise and necessary
in the Apalchicola area; Mrs. Mal-hase the franchise an
lett was able to take over the op- store equipment.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida


THURSDAY,


AUGUST 13, 1964


S... PINES
"-. Stand Tall
i' r[ In Florida's
i'. Future!

rB PRINTING
THE STAR
Phone 227-3161


HUTCHINS RAMBLER

"Complete Automotive Service"


Phone 227-2241


301 Monument Avenue


ft --- sI Q -m CC-lm --~31


I -


- .


I






SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS!


THESE PRICS G D STALhu
THESE PRICES GOOD AUGUST 12 thru 18


Ground

BEEF


C


-- CHICKEN PART SPECIALS -

Fryer BREAST a
Fryer LEGS Ib 39

Chicken Backs 4 lb. 69c

ChickenWings 3 lb. 99c


Swift Prem. Fully Cooked
Boneless Breakfast

Ham Slices

Ib. 79c


For Your Convenience We Have A SELECTED CHOICE VARIETY
(1) Swift Prem. Butterball TURKIES (2) Choice DUCKS (3) Cornish GAME
HENS (4) Choice selection of Swift prem. VEAL and SPRING LAMB!


SWIFT PREMIUM 99C SPECIALS "WHILE THEY LAST!"
All Meat
Chunk Balogna 3 Ibs.
Sliced
Bacon Ends 5 Ibs.
Swift Prem. Pure Pork Roll

"While They Last" Swift
Premium Weiners 3 pkgs.


SNOWDRIFT (With $5.00 Grocery Order)
SHORTENING

3 lb. can 49c


BAMA REG. 49c
MAYONNAISE

qt. jar 39c


Potatoes
10 LB. BAG


BAG CELERY -------Stalk
BAG CARROTS ---
BAG RADISHES ----


Pal, No. 10 Gallon Jug



(With $5.00 Order or More)


FANCY PEACHES ---------LB.
FANCY APPLES ----------LB.
BARTLET PEARS ---------- LB.
SWEET PLUMS_ ----------LB.
ALL GRAPES _------------LB.
Shop for Better, Fresher, Cheaper Produce at RICH'S
Single HOT Green Boiling
BANANAS PEPPERS PEANUTS
Pound Pound Pound
10c 19c 15c

PURPLE HULL PEAS -------LB.
TENDER, FRESH OKRA ------ LB. C
TENDER, YELLOW SQUASH _-_ LB.
FRESH BUTTER BEANS ------LB.


Blackeye
PEAS
3 bags $1.00


FRESH SHELLED DAILY
White Acre
PEAS
bag 39c
-ff mm tf^


Colored or White
Butter Beans
bag 49


Perfmned Aurora (Assorted Colors)
TISSUE 2 rolls 19c
Large Box Nabisco
Vanila Wafers 29c
Bama 18 Oz. Jar Reg. 39c PEACH
Peach Preserves 29c
SCRATCH FEED -----------25 Ibs. 99c
LAYER CRUMBLES ----25 Ibs. $1.09
LAYER PELLETS -----25 Ibs. $1.19


Your Total Will Always Be Cheaper at RICH'S
plus One Dozen Georgia Grade A Large

LARGE EGGS


With $10.00 Order or More


25 Lb. Robin Hood With $5.00 Order

FLOUR


DOMINO



With $5.00 Order or More


10 pounds c


Twin Pak
Potato Chips
REG. 59c BAG


Ga. Grade A Lg. Brown
EGGS
2 doz. 89c


Gerber's
BABY
1Ojcrs


Strained
FOOD
97c


S "Z '-1 S3PECIA
Ground

3 LLs.
- i ,


LS GOOD WEDNESDAY MORNING ONLY, AUGUST 12, 8 to 12:30 SHOP RICH'S WEDNESDAY AND SAVE
Ground I Chuck All Meat Maxwell House Green With $5.00 Order Fresh I Sun'!st
CHUCK T2:K( STE W C : P s s Ice MI. PEAS, OKRA LEMONS
3 Lbs. Lb. Lb. Lb. Can LB. Hal: Ga. L3. Dozon
1.39 39c 59c With $500Order 10c 29 19
SAVE A LITTLE EVERY DAY! SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS!


r ell


Wit 5.00 Order
With $5.00 Order


Full Cut Rd. Steak
Sirloin STEAK
Club STEAK


CELLO
CELLO
CELLO


I I


~s 1 LC ~--~---- -


II. I I I


---~A~s ---- 1.- -- -- ,,


I -- -- ~ -


sommmmor- ROMWEEM


-~L sl .~---~---


I


1 -


"


10 A dn
AWq


'Mm AM in Admk
IqHIL MOF
.ffpF 1009











Bob Sikes Reports


PAPER TIGER HAS CLAWS
AND TEETH
The action of President Johnson
in ordering a prompt and vigorous
strike on North Viet Nam torpedo
bases will evoke hearty applause.
Too long have we turned the other
h^bpk kwhen actions of aggression


our friends would have been loud
and clear.
It must be recognized that the
willingness of the Viet Cong forces
to provoke this incident indicates
that the day of a showdown over
Viet Nam ma ynot be very distant.


on our planes and ships occurred. The tide has been running against
This is language which the com- South Viet Nam for a number of
munists can understand and re- months. There has been a substan-
spect and which the American peo- tial build-up of Viet Cong forces
ple have long wanted. there, and they ate fighting with
The action of iVetminh in attack- now vigor and effectiveness. The
ing. U. S. destroyers was an obvious U. S. is still hopeful this situation l
test of U. S. determination. They can be checked and the Viet Cong
have boasted that the United States actions reversed without spreading
is a,paper tiger. Now, they know the conflict or without an all-out
this is no paper tiger; it has teeth commitment of U. S. forces. Re-
and claws and will use them. There gardless of the outcome of the in-
is, of course ,the chance that ac- cidents of the past few days a new
tion will spread. We have to take look may soon be necessary to de.
the risk. Had we failed to make termine whether Viet Nam can be
vigorous response, the message to saved without a sterner effort on:


our part. ] prove their lot and their opportuni-
Sometimes we are tempted to re- ties. The fact remains that we have
lax our vigilance. Sometimes we many anti-poverty programs al-
wonder about the necessity of ready in evidence, and in terms of
spending half of each tax dollar a war against poverty the whole
for defense. Sometimes there are history of America has been one


those who decry the emphasis on
military over civilian activities.
These are the times and these are
the conditions which prove the
wisdom of nur course Without a


of spectacular and sustained ac-
complishment. Under the terms of
the Poverty Bill, I can foresee ser-
ious problems when half- wild


strong defense we would long ago youths from Harlem are mixed
have been pushed aside by the with Southern whites in reconsti-
Communist warlords. But it is tuted CCC camps. And equal prob-
equally necessary .to show a will- i lems will develop when racial and
ingness to use that military social groups are given federal
strength when there is justifica- funds with which to sponsor an in-
tion. Indecision, lack of determina- vasion of southern states b ythe
tion, unwillingness to risk a show- domestic peace corps. The fact that
down; negate a strong defense. The a governor could veto such activi-
enemy wants trouble no more than ties in his own state would simply
we. But in too many instances we mean that a questionable program
have let him face us down. I hope would be carried on in other states
there will be n; more of this. and that people in states that did
THE POVERTY BILL not want it would be helping to
I have no lack of sympathy for pay for the program in other states.
those who are poverty stricken. I The bill has good things in it, but
have constantly sought to help im- I cannot convince myself that they


outweigh the bad elements.
HARRY SAUNDERS ...
GOOD CITIZEN
Selection of Harry Saunders of
Port St. Joe, as a National Di-
rector of the National Rivers and
Harbors Congress reflects credit
on him and on the organization.
Mr. Saunders has been a stanch
supporter and an active partici-
pant in the work of the National
Rivers and Harbors Congress for
many years. He is a former Ex-
ecutive Vice President of the
St. Joe Paper Company, and prior
to that a State Legislator.
COMPETITIVE EXAM SLATED
FOR U. S. COAST GUARD
ACADEMY
I have been notified by U. S.
Coast Guard Headquarters that the
competitive examination for the U.
S. Coast Guard Academy will be
held on December 5 this year for
entrance in 1965. The examination
is open to high school seniors or
graduates who are in good health,
are single and have reached their


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida


THURSDAY, AUGUST 13, 1964


a-I


4 RI w S -- TWRSPAY TROUGH MO AY


S FIRST TERRIFIC HAVING $ DURING OUR
QUALITY
-lhW B-M


*f 4 Vtt







?-A A 1

so
last
CoOWS


EG. 29' YARD
oir finest ti "oven.
str onag h Y ou e '
ohod ususe
io vila"N'


-g, L


Foam Pillows
REG.
$3.99 $3
Soft, plump, full size. Al-
lergy free, dustproof. Zip-
per cover.

Towel Sets
REG.
$1.69 $
Beautifully gift boxed- 3
and 1-piete sets. Florals
and his and her designs.
2 BATH TOWELS
2 WASH CLOTHS


$1


- r, S


Boys' Sport Shirts

REG. 1.49 SAVE 49c
Fine 100% cotton broadcloth; machine 1
washable. Assorted fancy patterns. Sizes
6 to 16.

Boys' Blue Jeans

REG. 1.49 SAVE .49
Long wearing, sturdy denim; Sanforized,
machine washable. Full cut, bar-tacked.
Zipper front, roomy pockets. Sizes 6 to
12.


I -'


~~es'~~

ave ~~eva tll-





ea .1n


Birdseye Diapers
REG. 1.99A do
DOZ. doz9z'
Super soft, absorbent
cotton. Hemmed size '7x
27-in.
JUNIOR BOYS'
Boxer Pants
REG. $1
$1.49
Solid color corduroy or
cotton; flannel lined. Sizes
3 to 6.
MEN'S
Sport Shirts
Reg. 1.99 for-
And 2.99 gor
From our regular stocks
Short sleeve styles in
handsome wash 'n wear
fabrics.


Boys'
Polo Shirts
\ VALUE for $
Short sleeve style;
crew neck. B o 1 d
stripe patterns. Sizes
W 4 to 14.


Boys' S" Sport Shirts
OUR REG. 1.99


2 for $3


Regular and Ivy styl-
ing in woven plaids,
solids and fancies.
Sizes 8 to 18.


Morpul Socks
3 pairs $1
Triple roll, non-ravel cull.
Nylon reinforced. S i z e s
81/ to 11.
BOYS'
Sport Socks
5 pairs $1
Fine quality cotton in as-
sorted novelty patterns.
Sizes 7 to 101.
Boys Combed Cotton
Ivy Slacks
2.99
Value L.00
Black, beige, loden
Sizes 6-16


Training Pants
REG. 7 for

Soft knit cotton with
double crotch. Sizes 0 to
6.

Women's Gowns
Acetate. tricot; $|
shift length. U
Embroidery and
lace trims. Sizes
*i. L.
BOYS'
Knit Briefs
49c o 4
VALUE for
F i n e combed cotton,
elastic waist band. Sizes
S, 3H, L.


SALE! MEN'S

UNDERWEAR
CARP'S OWN FAMOUS
'KERRY KNIT' BRAND
T-Shirts A 0
Regular for
3 for 2.45
Athletic
Shirts Reg. for
3 for 1.65 1
Knit Briefs 3 1
Regular for
3 for 2.05 3
Broadcloth for 8
Shorts. Reg. for
3 for 2.05 18


Look What $3 Will Buy!

WOMEN'S STRETCH

BLOUSES AND

SLIM-JIMS
REG. 1.99 EACH

YOUR for
CHOICE f


Roll-up
blouses.
Sizes 32


or long sleeve
White and colors.
to 38.


Silk look, wash and wear
slim-jims. Sizes 10 to 18.


K pt ^ /SEAMLESS

I NYLONS

PRS.
43 1
All first quality! Sheer ,
micro mesh nylons .
every pair guaranteed. .
All new fall shades in ',
S^ ,^ sizes 812 to 11. I.- '

. WOMEN'S PANTIES
32 guage acetate V, V
4 tricot. Tailored or S
lace trimmed. White FOR '
and colors. Sizes 5,
6, 7.

WOMEN'S PANTIES
Sanitized runproof
tricot. 3 pair guar-
inteed one y e a r. FOR
White and colors. F
Sizes 5 to 10.


p-




















I!







-!


/If


17th birthday, but not their 22nd I
birthday, by July 1, 1965, and who Letters To Editor
are qualified young men who are' (Continued From Page 2)
interested in this worthwhile pro- show movements to destroy our
fession to write for further details freedom. We learn the threats of
to Headquarters, U. S. Coast Guard, communism and of complacency.
Washington, D. C. Members of The American Legioh lets us use
Congress are not privileged to nom- their building for no charge other
mate young men for appointment than electricity used by the
to the U. S. Coast Guard Academy; air conditioner while we are there.
selections for entrance to the aca- The library furnishes films and
demy are made by the U. S. Coast sometimes we purchase a film to
Guard based on the competitive be sent to many places to be
examination. shown. Everyone is encouraged to
eaian speak and bring speakers who
know first hand what it is to lose
Security Card Is his freedom.
Y cWe all watch for signs of govern-
Valbhe Document ment take-over of things that can
Themselves. A special interest is
Your social security account taken in schools and the promotion
number card is one of the most im- of patriotic writings and an inter-
portant documents that you pos- est in our government is promoted.
sess. This reminder comes from We have many young people at our
John V. Carey, social security dis- meetings. We encourage people to
trict manager in Panama City, Flor- register and to vote, with the full
ida. i knowledge of what all candidates
Carey also said that the proper stand for, however.
use of your social security card is Our one aim is to keep America
equally important, sinse there are free, to keep America a country
more than 100 million individual of the people themselves, to run
accounts in the social security re- it as they see fit and with full
cords. Many of them may be un- knowledge of what all other forms
der names exactly like yours. of government are like. We have
Your social security account no definite organization ourselves,
number card is used to keep a re- no officers, but if you or anyone
cord of your earnings covered by you nkow, would be interested in
the Social Security Act. If your starting such a meeting here, he
work is covered under the Act, you can write to me and I will furnish
must have a social security account him with either the names of oth-
number. Carey emphasized that ers to contact or I can send him
you should use the same account information that will aid him in
number all of your life. planning the program.
Your name and account number Thank you for your time.
are used so that you can get full Sincerely,
credit for your earnings. The cor- Mrs. Warren Fluker
rect recording of these earnings is ___
necessary so that old-age, surviv- e
ors, or disability insurance bene- FM Radio Station
fits can be paid in the correct a-
mount. Goes On Air Sunday
Be sure to show your card to
each employer so that he may use
your name and account number ama City frequency u-
exactly as they appear on the card m Ci i sta nc
when he reports your wages. nation radio station and the second
when he reports your wages. HI most powerful in the State of Flor-
you are self-employed, copy your ida, will go on the air Sunday, Au-
name and account number on the gust 15, it as announced today by
form you use to report your netJohnny Patronis, president of Mus-
earnings for social security credit. Ir, Inc., operators of the station.
Because your social security frequency of
number is also used by the Inter- O egacycles on Channel 300,
nal Revenue Service as a taxpayer 107.9 inegacycles on Channel 300,
nal Revenue Service as a taxpayer.the station will broadcast with a
identification number, Carey said, the station will broadcast with an-
it must be shown at banks and pwer of ,0 e watts from an an-
financial institutions w tenna at an elevation of 1,100
other recial inside ns waes feet. the highest in the state. Pat-
you receive dividends, wages, in- ronis said the receptive radius of
terest and other income. the station would be over 150
Carey stated the social security miles.
card is not intended to be used station will offer listeners
for other identification purposes he latestation wil offer litystreo
Social Security cards may be ob-the latdcast in hifidlity stoperateo
tifned at the Social Security Office broadcaseven a.m. to midnight each
which is located in Panama City, from seven aday to midnight each
Florida at 1135 Harrison Avenue. day.
The tephon number is 763-5331. Frequency modulation b r o ad-
casting is noted for its freedom
fro mstatic, lack of fading and the
ability to reproduce all sounds au-
A .., dible to the human ear.
l FM "stereo" broadcasting is a
0 relatively new development which
enables the station to broadcast on
two channels simultaneously to
hear stereo music faithfully repro-
duced, Patronis said.
S WMIA-FM will carry programs
Sof music directed toward the adult
listener and the person who appre-
64 ciates good music, plus news and
public service programs, Patronis
stated.
Col. W. E. MacDill (retired) is
manager of the station.


I


REG.
$1.56


Beautiful assorted stripes.
Large size 22x44". Wash
cloths match towels.


I)


81


.~te~Pra33~8ll~ePlslraa~


~_~_1


04


~


f


I~


.:::::::










THE STAR, Port Soe Fla. .- THURSDAY, AUGUST 13, 1964 -


CARD OF THANKS
I, wish to, thank my many
friends tor their. cards, visits, flow-
ers and prayers if my behalf while
I was a patient in the Municipal
Hospital.
My deep gratitude goes to the
best nurses in all the world and
the entire hospital staff. May God
abide with each and every one of
you.
MRS. VERA BURGE


Opening Times
Sun. % -2:45 p.m .
Sat. 12:45 p.m.
Mon.-Fri. .i-.... 4:45 p.m.
THURSDAY and FRIDAY


AS COLOR!
A UNIVERSAL ,


SATURDAY ONLY
-- DOUBLE FEATURE --


,-4 !

4s : .r


New Pastor Is

Feted At Dinner
. The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Pen-
tecostal Holiness Church on Garri-
son Avenue, sponsored a welcom-
ing supper for Rev. Hubert White
and his family at the Centennial
Building Saturday evening.
Grilled hamburgers with all the
trimmings and home made cakes
and pies were enjoyed by all.
Rev. White is pastor of the Pen-
tecostal Holiness Church; For the
past two years he has been living
in Gainesville, where he was. .pas-
tor of a churchh and also taught in
the high .school there. The Whites
are glad to be back in Port St. Joe
among their many friends of the
community. They are now living
at 1201 Palm Boulevard. They ex-
tend to all an invitation to visit
them in their home or church.


Golden Agers Meet

At Stac House
The Golden Agers met Monday,
August 10 at the Stac House for
their regular meeting. Mrs. E. H.
Vanlandingham, president, opened
the meeting with prayer.
The minutes of the last meeting
were read and approved and old
and new business was discussed.
A pot luck supper and auction
sale of homemade gifts will be held
at the next meeting which will be
on August 24 at the Stac House.
The hostesses, Mrs. W. J. Daugh-
try and Mrs. T. E. Parker, Sr., ser-
ved lemonade and frosted cup
cakes to the 15 members and one
new member, Mrs. Mary N. Pier-
son.


4T


ELVIS
PitESLEY

FOLLOW


LE4E THBU -NITED A I1ST5
COL ARTHUR O'CONNELL
biO tlUI ANNE HELM JOANNA MOORE


WATCH THE WEST EXPLODE!


ROBERT BURL TINA
RYAN IVESLOUISE

"bDAYY
OUTLAW"
RELEASED THRU UNITED AHiS5TS


Sunday, Monday
and Tuesday


I 1l'Sen hn ,h1anouS/
Saction.packed 6im. *1

I .Ji' *




S "** '' '-', >


6 Brand New Songs
plus your Beatles favorites!
| flHEDLARTISTSR
T H E A T R E
&.? ^^ & ^ ^* -> -* >


Mr. and Mrs. Troy Stewart, 709
Long Avenue announce the birth
cf a daughter, Carla Shea on Au-
gust 5.
Mr. and Mrs. William James
Suilford, Sr., of Port St. Joe an-
nounce the birth of a. son, William
James, Jr., on August 6.
Mr. and Mrs. Randell Eugene
McClain of Port St. Joe announce
the birth of a baby girl, Lori Kay,
on August 6.
(All births occurred at the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.)


Tony Barbee Gets

U. of F. Degree
GAINESVILLE, Fla.-The Uni-
versity of Florida is expected to
grant college degrees to some 815
students when the final, trimester
of the academic year closes Au-
gust 8.
Candidates for degrees include
595 men and 221 women. The Gra-
duate School is expected to award
333 degrees with some 150 going
to graduate students in the College
of Education. Undergraduate divi-
sions are expected to grant 482
bachelor's degrees.
The College of Arts and Sciences
leads the other colleges with 120
candidates for undergraduate de-
grees.
These students will be honored
at annual commencement ceremon-
ies in April, 1965.
The degree candidate from Port
St. Joe, is Charles Anthony Bar-
bee, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Bar-
bee, who is receiving his bache-
lor's degree in education.

Return from Detroit, Mich.
Mrs. R. H. Marshall and daughter
Charlotte and Miss Laverne Glass
returned home Saturday after a
very enjoyable visit in Detroit,
Michigan with Mr. and Mrs. Clar-
ence Marshall and Mr. and Mrs. Ed-
die Marshall. Miss Debbie Marshall
accompanied them home for a short
visit.


HAPPYLAND
PAH A nm* L 'A HE DnAY


K -INDER GAlTE N

Registration August 28

Open __---- August 31
Miss Elizabeth Ann Browne
Mrs. Charles Browne


.Long Avenue

Ci rcles To Meet
S. Ciicles of the Long Avenue Bap-I
S" tist Church WMU- [will meet in the
Following places .'next week:
... Circle 2 will meet Tuesday, Au-
gust 18 at 9:30 a.m. in the homia
of Mrs. W. D. Sykes. -
Circle 5 will meet Tuesday, af.
,S 7:30 p.m. at the home of Miss Alma
Baggett.
Other meeting places will be an-
nounced later.


S... .Rotary Sees Film

Touting Florida
SAn interesting film designed to
be shown to industrialists desiring
SIto relocate was viewed by the, Ro
-. tary Club last Thursday. The film
To' J n F c ll was made by the Florida Indus-
e m a f atrial Commission telling of the ad-
i B vantages of locating in Florida.
l E The title of the film was "Flor-
ida Profile of Progress".
i vf The film pointed out that Florida
Shas an annual $12 billion consumer
s._ in M market along with its many other
advantages. The state offers a'var-
Gil s iety of locales in minerals, tree
Diane Marguerite Gilbert s Married production, citrus and farming. Of
special interest was Florida's fast
To John Francis Bussman In Miami growing beef and dairy cattle in-
dustry.
MVIr. and Mrs. Willard Phonzo Gilbert, former residents of In a short business session, the
Port St. Joe, now residing in Gadsden, Alabama, announce Rotary Club voted to donate $25.00
the marriage of their daughter, Diane Marguerite to John Fran- toward financing of the Gulf Coun-
cis Bussman of Binghamton, New York. ty Labor Day Celebration which
will be held in Port St. Joe on Mon-
Marriage vows were exchanged on August 1, 1964 at the day, September 7.
Plymouth Congressional Church in Miami. They are now re- Guests of the club were Rev.
siding in Miami. Boyd Underwood, former pastor of
the Presbyterian Church of Port

CARD OF THANKS We especially offer our heartfelt St. Joe and Steve Trumbul of Mi-mi.
We wish to thank the many peo- gratitude for the service we receiv- ami.
pIe C4--- 0-t1sae -wuwee~ -- n u eci ; a t n -lmiA -11r-ios-p --1T4- _Ai n


pie of this area wno were so kind
and considerate during the illness
and death of our wife and mother,
Mrs. Margie Player.
Your kind words, interest, flow-
ers, cards and other manifestations
of concern were very much appre-
ciated by us.


ed at the Municipal Hospital and
from the doctors.
Our prayers go out to each and
everyone of you.
S. C. Player
Margaret Ann Player
Janice Brownell


HISTORIC PICTUREPHONE CALL


.0.

i ^ ,. **
A. W






The first Picturephone call made by a European airline was
placed recently between the balcony of Grand Central Terminal
in New York, and the lobby of the Prudential Building in Chicago.
I The new Picturephone permitted, for the first time, persons to
see each others the .:k.ed
by telephone. The his.. cal the first time that French had
was made from spacious ,. firs e spoken on the
ever been spoken on the
with telephones having l, Picturephone.
buttons instead of conventional
rotary dials. Images of the call- The parties spoke of modern
ing and called parties were pro- developments in the fields of
jected on nearby screens. communication and transporta-
On. the left above, Henri G. tion. Mr. Dupont held a'photo-
Marescot, Ar: France's General graph of the 1,450 mile-per-hour
Manager i n North America, Concorde supersonic jet,; which
places the Picturephone call in appeared on the Picturephone
New York. On the right, is screen in New York. The airline
Robert Dupont, Air France's executives briefly discussed Air
Midwestern Regional Manager France's first .Concorde super-
in Chicago. They spoke first in sonic jet flight scheduled for
English, then in French. It was 1970.








\.~ j/} --

CREATES .
YOUR NEW
COIFFURE..


EVERY HEAD-TURNING
HAIR-DO BEGINS WITH
A SKILLFUL CUT
Our expert stylists know the
value of an artistic haircut. Deft
scissors can shape, contour,
layer and feather every tress to
hold the set longer.
PERSONALITY HAIRCUT
followed by shampoo, set, $(i50
expert comb out -----


Helene, Gladys,
Dot and Pat
Operators


--- Call 227-7616


Helene's Beauty Shop
Corner Monument Avenue and Fourth Street


CLASSIFIED ADS!
Midget Investments That Yield
Giant Returns!


Visitors From Kansas visited relatives and did some
Mrs. Pat Blaschum, the former sight seeing.
Pat Burkett, had as her guests for
the past weeks, Miss Pam Bias-
chum, her sister-in-law of Kansas Visiting Grandfather .
:City, Mo., and her cousin, Jimmy Lucious Allen of Charleston,. S.
Rash. On their return trip home, C., is visiting his. grandfather 'nd
Mrs. Blaschum accompanied them aunt, J. 0. Baggett and Miss Alma
'as far as Dallas, Texas, where they Baggett.


--
.. _-o.-f --. .


















V -' 1 1 .





Open a Florida National Savings Account
Before you know it, your child will be ready for college. Give him
a chance to meet tough competition. Prepare him with higher educa-
tion. Start his college fund now by opening an account at Florida Na-
tional Bank. By saving just a few dollars regularly, your funds with
interest will increase rapidly. Come in and let us explain the details.
Protect his future today!



Florida National Bank

at PORT ST. JOE
Member: FDIC Member: Florida National Group of Banks


-~-c -e~----p 1~11














Revival Services Set


At Church of Christ

- Rev. James Cullins will begin a
series of gospel meetings on Au-
gust 24 at the Church of Christ lo-
cated in their new building on the
corner of Marvin Avenue and 20th *
Street in Port St. Joe.
Everyone is cordially invited to .
attend each night. Services will be-
gin at 8:00 p.m.
Rev. 'Cullins needs no introduc-
tion here, having lived and preach-
ed here previously,
During the revival series which
will continue through Sunday, Au
gust 30, the evangelist will speak
on the following, subjects: "Why
Preach The Gospel", "What God
Hath Joined Together", "Can You
Recommend'Your Religion", "Nine-
'vah Condemning This Generation", I I
"The Blood of Christ", "The Most
Disbelieved Verse In The Bible", -
"The, Sin That Makes God Sick",
"The End of the World". REV. JAMES COLLINS
r A basket dinner will be served Revival Preacher
at the Church on Sunday, August
30 at 12:00 noon after the morning basket dinner.
worship service. Everyone is invit- Rev. R. L. Huffman is pastor of
ed to attend the services and the the church.


1 Full Week Starts Wed., Aug. 19




B e ATTRACTION OF LL TIME

SI 'R AT SPECIAL POPULAR PRICES!


Creamy Russet Potato Salad Ring Is
Delicious For Indoor-Outdoor Eating




., .


Lots ol' good eating in this creamy, flavorful potato salad that's
dramatically served in an attractive ring, With green and black
olives, radishes and crisp carrot curl relishes tucked into the center.
Delicious with .cold cuts or chicken, this appetizing salad th especial-
ly temptifig now when the newly harvested Washington State Rus-
set potatoes are available. -These popular, all-purpose Russets are
excellent for salads, and for baking, boiling or frying because the
fine-grained texture holds up under cooking processes. Washington
State growers say the mineral-rich lava soil lends extra flavor and
nutritional values to their Russet potatoes, so you'll want to serve
them to your family often now while .they are plentiful.,
CREAMY WASHINGTON STATE POTATO SALAD RING
6 cups diced, cooked 11/2 cups mayonnaise
Washington Russet potatoes 1 1/2 tsps. vinegar
2 cups sliced celery 1 tbsps, prepared mustard
3/4 cup green onions, 'thinly 3/4 tsp. celery seed
sliced 2 tsps.' salt
- 1/3 cup radishes, sliced thin 1/8 tsp. pepper
3 tbsps. chopped parsley 4-6 hard-cooked eggs, chopped
Combine all ingredients. Spoon salad into large ring mold, press-
ing down well with a spoon. Store in refrigerator over-night (or for
about 4 hours). Before serving, remove from mold by looseniun top
ePges carefully with spatula or thin-bladed knife, placing serving
pate over mold; invert; shake hard once and salad will drop out.
..rrcund with parsley sprigs and fill center with green. and black.
oives, r'.:iishes, crisp carrot ;urld and cherry tqomtoes it desired.
MIakes 8 to 10 "ervings. .- "


American Legion To


is visiting her aunt and uncle, Mr.
and Mrs. Gene Fowler.


THURSDAY, AUGUST 13, 1964


S ALN
ByD ,,lLS0


No. 1 Drive In Theater


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


Pyle Will Attend

Ford Meet In N. Y.
Mr. and Mrs. Otis Pyle will rep-
iesent St. Joe Motor Company in
New York City, August 21-23 at
meetings with executives of Ford
Motor Company and a preview of
the entire line of 1965 Ford Divi
sion products.
S. John Obringer, Ford Division
Jacksonville district sales manager
and coordinator for the trip, noted
that more than 200 Ford dealers
and wives will attend the three-day
New York meeting in preparation
for the public introduction of the
new Ford. products.
"In recent years, Ford has led
the industry in developing new
products that are designed to meet
the demands of a sophisticated,
changing market," Mr. Obringer
said. "Along with these new pro-
ducts-typified by the Mustang--
it has provided its dealers with
complete and comprehensive mar-
keting programs. This New York
meeting has been planned to pro-
vide our dealers with future mar-
keting plans sufficiently far in ad-
vance so they may prepare for pub-
lic introduction of our 1965 line,"
he noted.
In addition to previewing the ve-
hicles at the New York Coliseum
and learning Ford Division's 1965
marketing plans, the dealers and
their wives will be given a special
tour of Ford's World's Fair Pavil-
ion.

Georgia Visitors
Mr. and Mrs. H. I. Wooden, Jr.,
are visiting this week with Mr.
Wooden's sister and family, Mr.
and Mrs. Wesley R. Ramsey.


In the period from 1949 up)
through May 6, 1964, the Unite -
States lost over $9 billion in
gold, or roughly 37 per cent of
its supply, so that now the n2-
tion could not redeem the dol-
lars held by foreign nations.
And like the radio ditty
'' Wonder
where the '
yellow went,"4 -
there Is a ;
great deal of i
wonderment '
on this mat- p ''
ter of the Y-.'
vanishing S
gold. Yet per-
haps tne ans-
wer is quite :--r
simple. c.W. Harder
Since 1946 through 1963 to
123 foreign nations, including
possessions of France, England
and Holland, some 103 billion,
916 million dollars have been
given away under the name of
foreign aid. This money was
given, in case it has been for-
gotten, to feed the starving,
clothe the naked, and get a
little industry started so people
could get pay checks.
*
The Central African Republic
composed of some 1,000,000
people, which is about as close
a count as they could make in
the bushes, was given a mil-
lion dollars. But apparently
very little of this was used to
buy hippopotami steaks for the
starving, or whatever they eat,
because $700,000 of this dona-
tion bought with U.S. gold.
Gabon, another Bongo na-
tion tied to Fralie with an
area less than Colorado, also
bought up $700,000 of the Amer-
ican gu.u reserves out of some
$2 million in U.S. foreign aid.
Oil rich Suadi Arabia, which
(E National Federation of Independent Business


veryo.

.,vQmmunfTV-:`,


so far has received $46 mil-
lion in U. S. aid, did even bet-
ter. It took the entire $46 mil-
lion plus additional dollars it
picked up along the way to buy
a $71.4 million chunk of the
U. S. gold reserves.

Surinam, also known as
Dutch Guiana, is an interesting
case at point. Back in 1667 the
Dutch were forced by the Brit-
ish to trade New York for Suri-
nam, and today it is a part of
the Netherlands. It's 308,000
people mine 65% of the alu-
minum ore used by the Ameri-
can aluminum industry. But
handed some $4 million in for-
eign aid, it forthwith took $2.5
million of it to buy a chunk of
the U. S. gold reserve.

Lebanon, which is only about
4/5th's the size of Connecticut,
with a population of less than
2,000,000, really tapped the U.S.
taxpayers in a solid manner,
taking $88 million, or around
$50 per person.
And what did the wily Leban-
ese do with this $88 million bon-
anza. They took $53.1 million of
it and exchanged it for a chunk
of the U.S. gold reserve.

And so on and on examples
can be shown. But to sum up
in the five years 1958 through
1963, nations which had re-
ceived foreign aid dollars took
almost $7 billion of these dol-
lars and used them to whittle
away the American gold re-
serve. Or in other words, of the
$9 billion in gold loss, $7 bil-
lion of this loss was made pos-
sible by give away dollars.
*
Some say the U. S. State
Dept. is brilliant.
This thesis could cause some
conjecture.


















"PRICES EFFECTIVE
THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY,
AUGUST 13, 14 and 15
(Quantity Rights Reserved)


MIX or MATCH
BACK TO SCHOOL
SPECIALS!


BLUE HORSE
COMPOSITION BOOKS
BLUE HORSE
STENO NOTEBOOK
BLUE HORSE
PENCIL TABLETS
BLUE HORSE
PENCIL TABLETS


4
PKGS. FOR


ALL OF ABOVE ARE REG. 25c SEL-
LERS, BUY ANY 4 (MIX OR MATCH)
AND ...


SAVE


12c


BLUE HORSE
NOTEBOOK
FILLER
500 SHEET
PACKAGE
ONLY .


NABISCO


VANILLA


12 OZ. PKG.


NOBODY
APPRECIATES YOUR FRIENDSHIP
AND PATRONAGE MORE THAN
PIGGLY WIGGLY!


FREEF!
F R E EXR


300 B* EXT


S&H Green Stamps
WITH SPECIALS SHOWN BELOW p


Vitalis
HAIR TONIC
7 Oz. A plus
Size .U f.e.t.
Ipana
Tooth Paste
gt. 57c
Raid
'Insect Spray
pt. 49c
Patio Frozen Beef
Enchilada Dinner
12oz.,59c


BUFFERIN
36's, 63c
Score
Hair Dressing
Lg. '-plus
Size f.e.t.
Gold Medal
FLOUR
5 lbs., 61 c


One Dozen
LEMONS
AT REG. PRICE


3 LB. PKG. FRESH, LEAN
GROUND BEEF
AT REGULAR LOW, LOW PRICE!

QUALITY BY
COLGATE!




GIANT SIZE
BOX
LIMIT: 1 BOX WITH
$5.00 OR MORE PIG-
GLY WIGGLY ORDER

SPRING RIVER BRAND
CREAMERY R
1 LB.
BUTTER
IN 4 QUARTER POUND STICKS

YELLOW ROSE
COOKING




BIG!
88 oz. glass ijar
YELLOW ROSE OIL
IS PACKED IN
BRUNDIDGE, ALA.

FRESH, YELLOW


USDA INSPECTED GRADE "A"
I


USDA INSPECTED GRADE "A"
WHOLE, FRESH, GEORGIA GRADE 'A'


FRYERS


LB.


Lb., 31c
Piggly Wig-
gly Fryers
are fresh,
never frozen
There is a
difference!


USDA INSPECTED ..
GRADE 'A' FRESH '
LEGS and

THIGHS
Pound
USDA INSPECTED
GRADE 'A' FRESH
FRYER

PouBREAST
Pound


.-- -- ..-.Ak-.
USDA GOOD BEEF
BLADE CUT CHUCK
ROASTI
Pound
FIRST CUT CHUCK
ROAST lb. 49c
SUNNYLAND
ALL MEAT SLICED

Bologna
1 LB. PKG.


BORDEN'S

ICE


1/2
Gal.
Ctn.


FREE FRUIT OFFER
from Kellogg's
Save 25f on fruit. Get details in our
store on special packages of

CORN 12 oz
FLAKES 29c
RICE 9 Oz,
r V. KRISPIES 33c
VARIETY 45c

sic[


GOLDEN RIPE

BANANAS
Pound


We Proudly Give S & H GREEN STAMPS


U ~ ~ rr,, I c


---*----~-~ r~blara P ----P.


-


I






DOUBLE GRAND PRIZE STAMPS WITH $5.00 ORDER or MORE


and get better quality foods, too


11
I L
p4
II
III


DUBUQUE Canned

HAM


5 LB.
CAN


$


SPECIALS FOR AUGUST 13, 14 and 15


Port St. Joe, Florida


U


HENDERSON'S SUPERFINE Limit 1 With $5.00 or More Order


SU GAR


5


91 '1l~lB


Alabama Girl
SWEET RELISH


22 oz. 43c


American Beauty No. 300 Can
PORK & BEANS can 10c
JITNEY JUNGLE Tall Cans
MILK 3 for 35c
Jo-Bo Limit 6 Pound Cans


5c


pounds


Giant Size
TIDE


39c


pkg. 77c


Lipton's
BULK TEA l1b. 39c
STOKELY'S 14 Ounce Bottles
CATSUP 17c
Wagner's ORANGE or GRAPE


DRINK


BAKERITE 3 Pound Can
0 SMHO momAPR 4


FRESH
BEEF LIVER


Ib.


29c


FRESH
GROUND



Ibsi
Copeland's Bar-C Smoked
SAUSAG E b. 29c
SLAB



Ib .7


Wishbone 8 Ounce Bottle
FRENCH DRESSING


33c


Miracle Whip Quart Jar
SALAD DRESSING 59c
FROZEN FOODS
Blue Comet
CHICKEN POT PIES
10 for $1.00
6 Ounce Cans Hi Acres
ORANGE JUICE 2 for 59c
Booth 10 Ounce Package
FISH STICKS pkg. 35C


Kraft
SALAD OIL


quart 45c


Miracle
MARGARINE lb. 29c


CHASE and SANBORN

OFFE


Pound
Can


Limit 1 With $5.00 Order


JITNEY PRODUCE


0-7


JUNGLE


NEW CROP
POTATOES


10 Lbs. 35c
GOLDEN RIPE


SBanc
; LARGE HEADS
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for the expression of their concern
,v YOUR ,for the common good without sac-
I U rificing basic liberties. Mental re-
GOVERNMENT tardation-and polio-and tubercu-
... A WEEKLY losis-and juvenile delinquency-
REPORT BY and crippling diseases-are all ac-
Scepted as proper areas of govern-
i :*J mental concern.:
FARRIS BRYANT Time was when the concern of
Governor of Florida the people and the state for crimi-
nals ended with their conviction
A GE F COMPASSION and incarceration. We have come
AGE OF COMPASSION to recognize, through intelligent
In spite of all our individual and and developed compassion, that-
collective self-centeredness, we imprisonment is not the end, but
live in an age of compassion. For the beginning, and we have learn-
the first time in recorded history, ed to our delight that what serves
on a massive scale, compassion has the convicted also serves the pub-
become an effective, national emo- lic.
tion, and has shaped our responses Time was when our concern for
to many of the problems of our education ended with its provision
time. on a limited and voluntary basis.
The people -of Florida and We have now come to recognize
America are finding ways to use that the presence of the functionalI
their government as effective tools illiterate in our midst is a drag
PANAMA CITY

BUSINESS DIRECTORY *


HARLEY-DAVIDSON MOTORCYCLES -
SIX SENSATIONAL --S IUCA F
MODELS FOR ,' VuLIvvWAUoN -
YOUR RIDING N | l:l rlI' 'l |
PLEASURE %IEPP, SALES and SERVICE
See us for new and SALES and SERVICE
used motorcycles or motor scooters.
We offer low down payments and 704 West 15th Street
easy terms to fit your pocketbook.
"FOR INFORMATION CAll" Phone 763-5495
GULF COAST HarIey-Davidson
1418 Harrison Ave. SU 5-6363

RUG CLEANING BONDY'S RAMBLER


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


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


SU 5-6091


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


BALES AND SERVICE ON
Rambler. Renault M.G.
Austin Healy
Repairs on all imports


1026 Harrison Ave.


Ph. 763-4678


BOB'S TOP SHOP
Auto Interiors a Specialty
Complete furniture -v
Trict-. Tr'itor Seats Repaired


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PO 3-1683


M & S
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HOME OWNED SINCE 1943
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put M&S to the test"
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for free inspection call SU 5-8733


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Contract Work A Specialty
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CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATES -

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PHONE 227-2541


AMERICAN SCHOOLS
Train Your Pharmacist to
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The vital ingredients of your pres-
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the far corners of all the world -
but our pharmacists are trained in
American skills and knj,,iedge to
heip.you.


"English Leather"


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


SMITH'S PHARMACY
2 Registered Pharmacists on duty


Phone 227-5111


Drive-In Window At Rear


upon the society as well as the in-
dividual. We have come to recog-
nize that when we let young peo-
ple stop their education short of
their capacity society loses even


Florida Garden Notes...


as Colonial Spain lost when its By HERVEY HA RPE ness and spread embarrassing ru-
gold-laden gallons sank to the bot- y university of Florida SHARPE mors.
tom of the sea. University of Florida A neighbor took all the above
I am more proud of the people Transplanting azaleas in summer reasons in stride and vowed to
of Flmor their action of the people asTransplanting azaleas in summer keep her azeleas around her home
of Florida for their action of last is like a tiff with the wife both ke he dsoud he a
November in taking a stand for ad- can have a pleasant ending if you until she discovered that a small
vanced education on a major scale 'are careful, snake used the shrubs as a ladder
than for any other event of the Since the temperament of plants to climb atop a window ldge to
last several years. is more predictable, here are a few baskin the sun.
We take it for granted that tips on winning a battle with na- lea is to use length of rope to gat-
through the' state-wide program of ture. ue leng of rope t
the Florida Institute for Continu- But, before you dig un the first a tight bundle askrt-like nthe mainto
ing University Studies (FICUS); rootlt besure to size up the sit- a tight bundle around the main
the extensive off campus science rotlt e hsiues the sit roots without snipping off outer,
education program of theUniver-uation. This includes the seasons branches that contain next spring's
sity of Florida, known as GENE- for moving the flowering shrub flower buds.
SYS;EducationalT isi (ET and where you will moveit. rWith a grub-hoe begin a trench
SYS; Educational Television (ETV) Some folks discover that teen- arou the base of the plant at
and Operation Alphabet, the .stateage azaleas .are cluttering up the least 12 inhes from the main
can and should extend educational bedroom windows and providing east 12 nches from the main
opportunity to all who will accept hiding places for Peeping oding limbs. Dig the trench deep enough
it. hiding places for Peeping Toms. to cut below all the runner roots,
The list is a long one: Others swear that the rotting then with a shovel undermine the
1.TCare forthe melonta: mulch around the plants gives plant until it is supported by only
1. Care for the mentally ill. their home halitosis that even their plant until it s supported by only
2.. Programs of encouragement best friends wonder about, a toadstool column of earth. Slide
for physical fitness.' It is for sure that the shrubs, cart for tr ansportatit onto a trashe new
3. Concern for dependent chil- snuggling ,close to the house, pro- cart for transportation to the new
dren whose parents, because of ig- mote damp, moldy growth that rots Replanting the azalea in a group
norance of misfortune, neglect off ends of boards faster than you eplantin e azalea in a group
them. can save to pay for replacements. near a long line of a hedge will
4. Care for old people who, in a Roaches and other house-hunting help to break up the monotony of
world where families are breaking insects often use azalea mulch as the hedge and give a flash of spring
down, cannot meet the medical their base of attack and invade color, say Agricultural Experiment
when your best company can wit- Station ornamental horticulturists.
when your best company can wit- If the new planting site is cover-
ed with sod, remove the sod for
L eg a l needs common to age. use on sandy spots of lawn, or bet-
Fifty years ago-even 30-it was ter yet, place the sod in the old
St generally believed that goals such azalea site.
o I as these could not have been Next, dig a hole larger and deep-
achieved without an intolerable er than the ball of earth of the


NOTICE OF ELECTIONDAMS loss of freedom. But they are be- plant. In digging the hole, keep the
Secretary of State of the State of ing achieved, and because Ameri- richer top soil separate from the
Florida, do hereby give notice that cans are voluntarily assuming the poor dirt in the bottom on the hole.
a GENERAL ELECTION will be burdens of citizenship, the bless- Prior to placing the shrub in the
held first Monday in November, ings of freedom are becoming hole, add a sizable quantity of
the third day of November, to fill more manifest, and more generally well-rotted organic material and a
the following offices: enjoyed. handful of azalea fertilizer. Mix
United States Senator We shall not win the war on po- this well with a scattering of top
Representative in Congress for verty in one battle. We shall not soil, them adjust the bottom of
the First Congressional District
Three (3) Justices of the Su- cure the diseases to which man- the hole mixture so that the azalea
preme Court, Groups 1, 2 and 3 kind is heir with one remedy. We will sit at the same level in its new
One (1) Judge of the District may never do so! But we have be- location as it did near the house.
Court of Appeal for the First Ap- gun to try. We have set our course. Now, add a few shovelfuls of top
pelGovernor We have dared, as free men, to soil around the plant and wash
Secretary of State adopt these goals, and if our reach the loose earth down into the roots
Comptroller exceeds our grasp, it were better with a generous supply of water.
Commissioner of Agriculture so. Repeat the process until the hole
Attorney General One of the great lessons contem- is almost filled, then form a water
Superintendent of Public Instruc- porary history teaches us is that basin around the base of the plant
tion there is no substitute for the vol- and fill this basin with well rotted
Florida Public Utilities Commis- untary determination of a man or
sioner
State Attorney of the Fourteenth a people to perform a task. Whe- IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
Judicial Circuit their it is raising wheat in Russia, I GULF COUNTY, FLOR-
Public Defender Fourteenth Ju- or raising a roof in early America, IDA. IN CHANCERY.
dicial Circuit or raising the standards of citizen- FRANCES E. BAKER,
DiState Senator, Fifth Senator:l ship in Florida today, no one can Plaintiff,
One (1) Member of the House of do it as well as the volunteer. ROBERT DEAN BAKER,
Representatives Defendant.
Count Judge IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, NOTICE TO: ROBERT DEAN BA-
Clerk of the Circuit Court GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA. KER, whose place of residence is
Sheriff In Chancery. unknown.
Tax Assessor Lucion Glenn, Plaintiff, On or before the 31st day of Au-
Tax Collector vs. gust, A.D., 1964, the defendant,
County Superintendent of Pub- Annie B. Glenn, Defendant Robert Dean Baker, is required to
lic Instruction NOTICE TO: Annie B. Glenn serve upon Hon. Cecil G. Costin,
Supervisor of Registration whose place of residence is un- Jr., Plaintiff's Attorney, whose ad-
Three (3) Members of the Board known, dress is 221 Reid Avenue, Port St.
of County Commissioners, Districts' On or before the 8th day of Sep- Joe, Florida, a copy of and file
1, 3 and 5 tember, A. D., 1964 the defendant, with the Clerk of said Court, the
Two (2) Members of the oBard Annie B. Glenn is required to original of an answer to the Bill
of Public Instruction, Districts 2 serve upon Hon. Silas R. Stone, of Complaint filed against him
and 4 Plaintiff's Attorney, whose address herein.
Prosecuting Attorney is 321 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe, WITNESS my hand and official
In Testimony Whereof, I have Florida, a copy of and file with the seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
hereunto set my hand and the Clerk of said Court, the original Gulf County, Florida, this 24th
Great Seal of the State of of an answer to the Complaint for day of July, A.D., 1964.
Florida, at Tallahassee, the Divorce filed against her herein. (CIRCUIT COURT SEAL)
Capital, this the thirty-first WITNESS my hand and official GEORGE Y. CORE 4t
day of July, A. D., 1964. seal of said Court at Wewahitchka, 7-30 Clerk of Circuit Court
TOM ADAMS, Gulf County, Florida, this,4th day ----- -
Secretary of State of August, A.D., 1964. NOTICE OF FICTITIOUS NAME
(SEAL) 4t-8-6 /s/ GEORGE Y. CORE Notice is hereby given that the
Clerk Circuit Court undersigned, desiring to engage in
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, (Circuit Court Seal) 4t-8-6 business under the fictitious name
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA. -- of Buckhorn Bar, Port St. Joe,
IN CHANCERY. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Florida, intends to register the
STERLING SHEFFIELD, GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA said name with the Clerk of the
Plaintiff, In Chancery. Circuit Court of Gulf County, Flor-
vs. M. L. McWilliams, Plaintiff, ida.
ETTA MAE SHEFFIELD, vs. 4-7-30 GEORGE W. HULL
Defendant. Myrtice McWilliams, Defendant IZABELLA W. HULL
NOTICE TO: ETTA MAE SHEF- NOTICE TO: Myrtice McWilliams
FIELD, whose address is unknown, whose place of residence is un- REGISTRATION OF ELECTORS
On or before the 14th day of known. FOR MUNICIPAL ELECTION
September, 1964, the defendant, On or before the 8th day of Sep- The City Registration books will
Etta Mae Sheffield, is required to tember, A.D. 1964 the defendant, open at 9:00 A.M., Thursday, July
serve upon Hon. Cecil G. Costin, Myrtice McWilliams is required to 30, 1964, at the office of the City
Jr., Plaintiffs Attorney, whose ad- serve upon Hon. Silas R. Stone, Clerk at the City Hall. Those wish-
dress is 221 Reid' Avenue, Port St. Plaintiff's Attorney, whose ad-dress ing to register as voters for the
Joe, Florida, a copy of and file is 321 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe, Municipal Election primary to be
with the Clerk of said Court, the Florida, a copy of and file with the held on September 8, 1964, may
original of an answer to the Bill Clerk of said Court, the original register between the hours of 9:00
of Complaint filed against her here- ot an answer to the Complaint for A.M. and 12:00 Noon, and, from
in. Divorce filed against her herein. 1:00 P.M. to 5:00 P.M., Monday
WITNESS my hand and official WITNESS my hand and official through Friday and froin 9:00,A.M.
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka, seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,, to 12:00 Noon on Saturday, begin-
Gulf County, Florida, this 5th day Gulf County, Florida, this 4th day ning July 30, and continuing
of August, A.D., 1964. of August, A. D., 1964. through 5:00 o'clock P.M., Friday,
GEORGE Y. CORE, /s/ GEORGE Y. CORE, August 28, 1964, at which time the
Clerk Circuit Court Clerk Circuit Court. registration books will close. All
(Circuit Court Seal) 4t-8-6 (Circuit Court Seal) 4t-8-6 persons who have registered as
persons., who have regis-tere as* n<-o-T


GOODSON'S

RADIO and TV REPAIR

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

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


electLorsi n.l tALI i .,y U orut L or Jue
since February 4, 1959, are not re-
quired to re-register. Citizens of
the United States who are qualified
voters under the State Law. and
who have been residents of the
City of Port St. Joe for six months
and who are twenty-one years of
age are eligible for registration.
J. B. WILLIAMS 4t-7-16
City Auditor and Clerk


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 13, 1964
mulch. Oak leaf mold is fine.
Next soak the roots of the plant sf n 1 M
until you become alarmed at the
size of next month's water bill. ,
Apply water daily or when the *
plant gets an 11:00 o'clock droop. -, _
To prevent the mid-day droop, ap-
ply a fine mist of water to the *
leaves of the plant as needed.
With this approach and a bit of "


luck, your azaleas won't drop a
leaf. Of course planting just before
a week-long rainy spell is added in-
surance. For a schedule of the next
rainy spell, contact your local weat-
her bureau.

Classified Ads
Midget Investments with
Giant Returns


27
E
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CL Ec)
cn) 4


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


THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.
Letterpress Printing Offset Printing Office Supplies




RAY'S TRIM SHOP

RAY L. BRANT


U


602 Garrison Ave. Phone 227-4431

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


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 SIRVTCE (Wednesday) --. 7:30 P.M.

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



FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH


Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.


C. Byron Smith, Pastor


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


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


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


"Come and Worship God With Us"


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

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




Chain Link Fence



70c per foot

plus Gates and Terminal Posts


' NO DOWN PAYMENT



HOLLAI

CONSTRUCTION COP
PHONE 227-7887 or 22


With Approved
Credit


ND

MPANY
7-5391


2817 E. 5th St.


mIut


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F N S Editor


Poverty Bill
By RUSSELL KAY
Maybe I'm old fashioned, but
President Johnson's "Fight Pover-
ty" campaign doesn't make a bit
more sense than our long program
of "Foreign Aid". It appeals to me
as just another grand and glorious
rat hole in which to pour the tax-
payers money while little hope of
accomplishing any benefit.
While I must admit it is a won-
derful program to present in a po-
litical year, it still doesn't ring any
bells as far as I am concerned. ,
For just about as long as I can
remember we have been sending


SYOU SAVE FOR 10 DAYS DURING THE


COMPLETE W E F. URNISHINGS FT!
COMPLETE ROME FURNISHINGS FOR EVERY ROOM -FOR EVERY BUDGET!


SOFA SLEEPERS THAT LOOK LIKE SOFAS

yjamlsoq.
6 BY 1,

.. d~.-- .- .- ... .


IL OFFER
G THIS SALE ONLY!


Luxurious comfort and beauty by day, big, roomy sleeping comfort by night on a famous
Jamison inner-spring Sofa Sleeper mattress. O] Here is highest quality construction com-
bined with superior tailoring in modern design and in your choice of decorator colors
in durable 100% Nylon Face Frieze. D] Deep, solid Poly Foam cushions are completely
reversible and feature convenient zipper closed covers.



j ..... : ... .l.I









Distinctive cover in RIO, the plastic that convoys the costly good fo
looks .of deep-grained leather. Long lasting, easy to clean and your kli
choice in a wide color selection. 0 Latex Foam Rubber cushions, tiv
plus deep sewn foam back assure luxury sitting comfort. Specially hig
constructed Poly Foam Sleeper mattress offers Master Bedroom sleep lig
enjoyment Sleeper unit equipped with TV-0-MATIC Headrest. coI


T-4 9


.----- EVERY
STYLE FEATURES...
the comfort-convenience of
"Bed High" sleeper units,
stationary front rail design,
floating ease opening- closing.


tit.











ng flat tweed fabrics that compliment the graceful styling. Distinc-
e back design is deep sewn to solid foam layer. Ear wood 'trim in '
h lustre maple finish. [ Latex Foam Rubber seat cushions and
rht easy handling Foam mattress add finishing touches of luxury
mfort. Sleeper unit equipped with TV-0-MATIC He.adrest.


La Isther anybody else helps or not. the communists starting a shooting *
They tell us that we must elim- war. Why should they when they
inate poverty because it breeds are winning hands down by gnaw--
\Fo t a communism but if you will take the ing away at us, draining our re- o
'Football' trouble to check the record you sources, sapping our economy and G OOd R eadil
will find that the traitors who have waiting for us to wake up with an
billions of dollars overseas to stop sold this country down the river empty pocketbook.
!the communists and make friends were not poverty stricken individ- We can't eliminate poverty with- Washington for help, he had bee
for America Our State De artme uals but well-to-do, well educated out eliminating individual effort, taught to fight his own battles
for America. Our State Department scientists, college professors and faith, courage and the aggressive stand on his own feet and meet the
tells us we don't dare stop or we top flight executives, spirit that built and made this na- future on his own. He was an Amer
will lose the cold war. We came out of World War II tion great. Our forefathers knew ican expanding the sphere of his
We haven't got half as many the most powerful nation on earth poverty but they overcame it, they nation's influence, opening new
friends in the world today as we and since then have sat back and set their sights on freedom and territory for the welfare and bene
had when we started the program waited for our enemies to catch opportunity, and overcame all ob- fit of all.
and as far as our allies sticking up. We let Russia sneak in and stacles to achieve success. I Yes, I know the world has chan
with us is concerned, France, Bri- take over Cuba within 90 miles of I take pride in the fact that my ged. Things are different today
tain, Canada and a few others don't our shores and while we said great grandfather crossed the na-. Men are poverty stricken through
see any harm in selling to Cuba, "Naughty, naughty" when they set tion in a prairie schooner. He took no fault of their own, but let's help
China or Russia. I up missile bases, we failed to fol- the risks because he had faith and them to help themselves, maintain
Why should they when we are low up with rigid inspection and courage and believed that "God their self respect and dignity and
willing to sell to Russia, Bulgaria, we don't know today what the sit- helps those who help themselves". revive in their hearts the faith and
Yugoslavia and a few others and uation really is. The trials and tribulations he fac- courage that their forefathers
maintain the United Nations whe- We don't have to worry about ed were his own, he didn't look to knew.


Summertime Is Banana Time


1 .a~b
~TF


- --
Je


j n \
S.-. .-7 ..





SOFA BED SUITE Luxurious Uphol-lery cushioning, Scient fic
spring construction, plus a cloud comfort layer of Foam in the "
seat of this sofa bed make sitting a genuine pleasure. Hard-
wood frame and Jamison quality construction throughout give CRAPTED BY
you added years of service, too. El Handsome matching chair lami ni0
features deep Foam, loose cushion with convenient zipper closed l I oUl.,
cover. Both pieces equipped with high lustre finish hardwood oi
legs. D A quick, simple flip of the wrist and you add double
bed sleeping space the answer to an additional bedroom,' 1
without the additional expense! Decorator colors.


kr


POSTURE

FOAM QUILT


* Comfort crafted budget priced V 'i 4 f ".'
* Sleeping surface deep quilted to .' '
resilient Foam layer, border to border. '
* 252 coil mattress inner-spring unit assuring ....
proper head-to-toe support. Insulation and cushioning Mattress & Match-
components feature multi-layers of highest quality t. ing Box Springs
* Long wearing, heavy woven cover adds .
an extra touch of quality and serviceability. 8 9.00 set
* Strong cord turning handles. *
* The posture Foam Quilt box-spring is specially design" to compliment the outstanding
comfort features built into this quality mattress. When you buy, buy both.


With Each Purchase from This Ad







INCLUDES ... 2 Step Tables. Matching Cockail Table.. Choice of two

beautiful finishes Walnut or Mahoaaniy.


This fresh-as-a-daisy fruit dessert is called Banana Am-
brosia Daisy. A plate with a scalloped edge holds a bed of
flaky, white coconut, in the center of which is a mound of
juicy orange sections. Forming the petals are fully ripe
bananas. These should be peeled, of course, and then sliced
crosswise and lengthwise. A light brushing with a little
orange juice will keep the bananas creamy yellow.
Although this handsome dessert is one that can be served
throughout the year, it is especially welcome from the be-
ginning of summer through August, when "Summertime Is
Banana Time", because it's so easy to put together.
Remember bananas, too, when you pack that summer pic-
nic basket. After a game of tennis or a swim what could be
handier to eat and at a cost of only 85 calories for each
medium-sized piece of fruit.
BANANA AMBROSIA DAISY
(Makes 6 servings)
I cup heavy cream 1 cup flaked coconut
3 tablespoons sugar 3 medium bananas, all
1 tablespoon grated orange yellow
rind I Orange juice
2 cups orange sections I Sprig of mint
Combine cream, sugar and orange rind; whip until soft
peaks form. Arrange orange sections in center of 12-inch
plate. Surround with coconut. Slice bananas crosswise, then
lengthwise. Arrange banana pieces around orange sections
in petal design. Brush bananas with orange juice. Place sprig
of mint as stem for daisy. Serve with orange cream.



Florida Greeting Service,
Inc.

A cordial welcome awaits you from
tkl 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
j MRS. ANNE JOINES


ps Develop F .


ng Habits
Many factors are involved in de- .
veloping permanent reading inter- -
ests. Although children follow a
regular pattern of development, i
they do not mature at the same
time, nor do they have the same
background experiences. Learning
to read should be a successful ex-
perience if we are to meet the fun-
damental needs of children that DOUG DAVIS
include a desire for security, a
feeling of confidence and personal Volume Buying
worth, social recognition and affec-
tion from those in their immediate S'lVinu Off d
environment. The quality and quan- vings
s tity of reading characteristic of Doug Davis, manager of the Port
the family will have a lasting in- StJoe Danley Furniture Company
fluence on the development of Joe Danley Furnture Company
reading interests. The accessibility is excited this week about the val-
an availability of books along ues his company is able to offer in
with the 'nature of the school cur- sofa, sofa beds and living room
riculum ,the attitude of teachers, groups made by the famous Jami-
opinions of the family and exper- son manufacturing company.
iences with other communication son tuning company.
arts, particularly television, radio, Davis says his company has made
motion pictures, and recordings a special purchase of all styles and
stimulate and g uide reading covers of the Jamison sofa and
growth. There is a tremendous sleeper group and are offering
range of individual differences them at low, low prices.
among children, but research has There is a catch to the offer
shown us we can promote reading though it is good for 10 days
interests at an early age to develop only.
expanding reading power. Doug invites everyone down to
Saint Joseph's Children's Library Danley's, especially for the next 10
Eighth Street, makes a wide se- days, to look at these sleeper, sofa
election of books of interest avail- buys and the many other furniture
able to everyone. The library is values to be found in Danley's com-
open on Tuesdays, Thursdays and plete stock.
Friday, from 4 to 5 p.m.
"Health Can Be Fun", Grades 1-
3. A humorous book to help boys W y B 1 1
and girls understand why they B r y Tp In
would drink their milk, eat their Air Force Training
vegetables, get their exercise, go
to bed on time, brush their teeth, Melvin Wayne Bryant, 18, son of
keep clean, and do a dozen other Mr. and Mrs. Oliver E. Griffin, 120
things that will help them to build Bellamy Circle, Port St. Joe, was
I strong, healthy bodies. enlisted in the United States Air
"Judy's Journey" Grades 4-6. One Force, Wednesday, August 5, at
of the author's series of regional Jacksonville according to an an-
books for children, this is the story nouncement by T-Sgt. R. E. Wil-
of a fierce-tempered child of a liams, local Air Force recruiter.
migrant family that leaves an Ala- Mr. Bryant is a 1964 graduate
bama sharecropper's shack in a des- of Port St. Joe High School.
operate search for security. Fortu- For young men and women in-
nately, Judy has the good sense to terested in learning, without obli-
learn something from each exper- gation, what the Air Force has to
ience. offer them, Sergeant Williams vis-
"Smoky, the Cow Horse" Grades its the Port St. Joe Post Office on
7-8. About Clint, the cowboy who the first and third Monday at 2:00
was able to see and bring out the p.m.
good that was in a horse. And
about the horse himself, "all horse"
says the author, "and that is Classified Ads
enough said." Written by a cowboy Midget Investments with
who knew horses as only a cowboy Giant Returns
can.


44,*.





.701






SPECUL
r SPECIALLY PRICED DURING


I


--~~ sl L I- I ss~swsi,~banrs~---n-- I~i~-.ri~ara3~au.u. -~----rm~lmr---..T


I -. 48111__ 318- I


1002 Garrison Avenue


Phone 229-1686

























prescription

may be Greek"

to you... ^
but to your Rexan druggist the
Latin symbols have an exact
technical meaning. His years of
skill qualify him to read and fill
your Doctor's Prescription to the
letter, with fresh, potent ingredi-
ents. You can depend on your
Rexall druggist just the same as
you can depend on any drug prod- '
uct that bears the name Rexall.





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


o P make this meeting. The guest for
YOUig Bo0ys Picked the meeting will be State President
Bill Foster.
Up for Stealing Bill Foster.
The Jaycees will call another
rTwo young boys were picked up fishing reef meeting for all inter-
by Port St. Joe police this week to ested people as soon as the state
solve a series of petty thefts that license is obtained. This meeting
have been plaguing the downtown will be called in order to bring ev-
section of Port St. Joe. eryone up to date, so watch for the
Chief object of the boy's activi- date in The Star. The Jaycees plan
ties has been newspaper vending a trip to Tallahassee soon to ob-
racks in the downtown area. The tamin the license as soon as the
racks have had the coin boxes brok- meeting is arranged with the State
en and emptied of coins. Improvement Commission.
According to local police one The Little Girls Softball League
-15 and one 13 year old boy were have completed half their season
picked up last week and charged with only one game to make up
with the thefts. I due to rain. Be sure to check this
In addition to the paper racks, league out because it is certain
the thefts included a fifth of liquor you'll enjoy yourself. The girls
stolen from a local package store have a few games under their bon-
(and, reported drank by the boys) nets now and should be improving.
and bakery goods stolen from the
Sufbeam Bakery warehouse on Slight Damage Results
Second Street.
The boys were released for the When Two Cars Bump


time being in the custody of their
parents and will be turned over to
juvenile authorities, according to
police.


Local Jaycees To
Attend Area Caucus
The Northwest Florida Jaycees
will hold their caucus this Satur-
day in Crestview. The Port St. Joe
Jaycees pushing for more state re-


Woullarc
One Slightly Hurt being dr
S,.. on the r
In Auto Collision the Box
auto ski
Two autos were damaged and operation
one person was taken to the hospi- causing
tal for observation of possible in- to both
juries as the result of an accident Mrs. I:
Saturday afternoon at 1:20 p.m. in the I
According to investigating offi- the Mun
cers M. A. Kelley and Allen Ray nation
Watson, an auto driven by Henry, Office]


d passed the automobile
iven by Mrs. N. E. Dykes,
*ight on Highway 98 near
Plant road. The Woullard
.dded during the passing
n and hit the Dykes auto
an estimated $750 damage
autos.
rene Denning, a passenger
Dykes auto was taken to
Licipal Hospital for exam-
and was released.
rs Kelly and Watson char-


ged Woullard with reckless driving Making up the visiting group were
and driving while drinking. They John Boyd, John Paul, Stan Curry,
also arrested Early Lewis, a passen- Buford Ennis, Pat Cup and Wilbur
ger in the Woullard car, and char- Ennis, Pat Culp and Wilbur
ged him with public drunkenness.' Jackson.
Stan Curry, who is public rela-
tions officer at Tyndall Air Force
'Panama City -roup Base told the Club of some of the

Visits Kiwanis Club operations of the Base and said.
that his office has available severa,
The Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club fine programs for civic, church and
was host to a Panama City inter- school groups and are glad to pre-
club visit at their meeting Tuesday. sent them at any time.


al : f 2


Slight damage was inflicted to
two automobiles last Wednesday
afternoon at 3:15 p.m. when an
auto driven by Gladys Mae Baker
of Port St. Joe, stopped suddenly
on Highway 98 in front of a car
driven by Louis E. Reichert of
Chalmette, Louisianna.
According to officer M. A. Kel-
ley, Mrs. Baker intended to turn
off Highway 98 into Avenue D and
went past the street before she
realized it. She put on her brakes
+.+ .. Imit Olin A iol nd


cognition will attend this caucus in to stop without gvng a

urged all local Jaycees to try to auto.


SEE FLORIDA THIS SUMMER

Vizcaya Attracts Visitors To Miami
A -N wa
Oan aMEN ,~~


ART BY STEPHENS. BIONDI, DE CICCO.


DON'T YOU READ BEFORE YOU BUY?


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR GULF
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY.
WILLIE JAMES JENKINS,
Plaintiff,
vs.
WILLIE MAE JENKINS,
Defendant.
NOTICE
TO: WILLIE MAE JENKINS, whose
present residence is unknown,
but whose last known place of
residence was Route 1, Box 133A,
Tuskegee, Alabama.
On or before the 21st day of
September, A. D., 1964, the Defend-






.. ,


I


Passengers in a stopped ve-
hicle should always get out of
the car on the curb side.
Drivers who have parked their
.vehicles should be especially
careful in opening their door
to get out. Swinging the door
too widely into oncoming traf.
fic may cause a serious acci-
dent. 3-13


ant, WILLIE MAE JENKINS, is re- of publication of notice of sale and
quired to serve upon William J. then to the satisfaction of the bal-
Rish, Plaintiff's Attorney, whose ance due under the contract cover-
address is 303 Fourth Street, Port ing the financing of said motor ve-
St. Joe, Florida, a copy of, and file hidcle. Any surplus will be paid to
with the Clerk of said Court the you and you will remain liable for
original of, an answer to the Com- any balance remaining unpaid un-
plaint for divorce filed against -her der said contract.
herein. Herein fail not or a decree Universal CIT Credit Corporation
pro confesso will be entered 626 Luverne Avenue
against you. Panama City, Florida
WITNESS my hand and official ------
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 10th day Say You Saw It In The Star
of August, A. D. 1964.
GEORGE Y. CORE -,.I
Clerk of Circuit Court Bu
By: Roselle Gaskin, B Yl
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal) 4t-8-13
SELL


NOTICE OF REGULAR
MUNICIPAL ELECTION
Notice is hereby given that the
First Primary for the Office of
Mayor-Commissioner and two (2)
City Commissioners, one in Group
One (1 and one in Group Two (2)
v. I, b. h.teld at' the City Hall riMir
Station in the City of Port St. Joe,
Florida on Tuesday, September 8,
1964.
The polls will open at 7:00 A.M.
O'clock and close at 7:00 P.M.
O'clock, Eastern Standard Time.
When there are more than two
(2) Candidates for any one Office
and neither shall receive a major-
ity of the total votes cast for such
Office, then another election shall
be held two (2) weeks from the
date of the first election, or Sep-
tember 22, 1964, at which time the
two (2) Candidates receiving the
largest number of votes in the for-
mer election shall be voted on
again.
J. B. WILLIAMS,
4-8-13 City Auditor and Clerk

G. C. McDaniels
P. 0. Box 502 August 6. 1964
Wewahitchka, Florida
Re: 1070-5-54658
Repossession
You are hereby notified that the
following motor vehicle: 62 REN 4
1090A 4D 6813114, will be sold at
public sale at 10:00 o'clock on the
13 day of August, 1964, at Univer-
sal C. I. T. Credit Corporation, 626
Luverne Avenue, Panama City,
Florida.
The proceeds of the sale will be
applied first to the payment of the
costs of retaking, storing and sale
of said motor vehicle and the cost


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
515% 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
:OR SALE: 4 bedroom house on
two lots. 405 Woodward Ave.,
'ort St. Joe. FHA loan available.
;300 down payment. Payments ap-
)roximately $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 OR RENT: 3 bedroom
house on spacious corner lot.
Well landscaped. See R. G. Boyles
or call 227-4261 day or 648-4600
nights.


And don't you sometimes re-
read, study, compare, figure,
clip, save, and show to friends ?
When you're on the brink of
buying, aren't you hungry for
facts, features, dimensions,
styles, colors, capacities, prices ?


FOR SALE: 5 room house in Oak
Grove. In front of church. Price
$3700. See Woodrow Shoots, 615
Garrison Avenue. 2tp-8-6
FOR SALE OR LEASE: 3 bedroom
house. Master bedroom 122%x17,
two tile baths, large den wired and
plumbed for living kitchen. Glas-
sed sun porch, living and dining
area. Call 227-3161.
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. Atfc-7-16
FOR RENT: Upstairs furnished ap-
artment. 1505 Monument Ave.,
Phone 648-4770. tfc
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 waterfront
2 bedroom house with large ja-
lousied porch, St. Joe Beach. Call
227-4991 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. tfc-8-13
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom, 1 bath
house trailer, located on private
lot, St. Joe Beach. $50.00 per mo.
Call James Jones, 229-1532 or 227-
4061. tfc-8-13


Print advertising puts people
who are close to a purchase
close to the kind of informa-
tion they demand. Newspapers,
magazines and brochures let
them linger with your mes-
sage for as long as they like.


Print imparts important details,
allows for colorful presentations,
makes lasting impressions,
takes people straight to the
point-of purchase.
If you've something to sell, it
will pay you to promote it reg-


FOR RENT: 2 bedroom upstairs APPLICATIONS being taken for
furnished apartment. Redecorat- meat apprentice. Must be neat
ed. Call 227-7876 or 229-4171. ltp and clean. Apply in person. 510
Fifth Street. ltc
FOR RENT: Business property on
Highway 98. With living quarters FOR R:ENT: Nice, clean furnished
oneighwated Phone 229-1361 tfc-8-6 apartment. 1506 Long Ave. Call
connected. Phpne John Scott, 227-5426. tfc-8-6
FOR RENT or SALE: Tri-plex ap-
artments, furnished. At Mexico OFFICE SUPPLIES: Typing paper,
Beach. Call 227-4261 days or 648- rag content bond, all sizes. On-
4600 evenings, tfc-7-16 ionskin, manuscript covers, carbon
S N paper, clips, fasteners, file folders.
FOR RENT: Small two bedroom Everything for the office. The Star,
house at 910 Woodward Ave. $35 227-3161.
per month. Piped for natural gas. i
Phone 227-3661. tfc-7-23 iFOR SALE: Adding machine paper.
Package of 3 rolls, 70c. The Star,
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom front cot- 227-3161.
tage with large porch. On St. -
Joe Beach. $35.00. week. Phone FCR SALE: Office machine ribbons
648-3472. tfc-7-16 for all popular machines. $1.00
48472 t The Star. Phone 227-3161.
FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart- FOR SALE: Legal ruled pads. 25c
ment. Couple only. 1621 Monu- FOR SALE: Legal ruled pads. 25c
ment Ave. Phone 227-7641 or 227- e The Star. 227-3161.
3201. tfc FOR SALE: 1960 Rambler Ameri-
ROOM FOR RENT: Call John W. can station wagon. Good condi-
Brown. Phone 227-8541. tfc-7-16 tion. 1 owner. Call Eugene Wim-
berly. 2tp-8-13
FOR RENT: First floor 2 bedroom
unfurnished apartment. 228 FOR RENT: House at 214 7th St.
7th St. Phone 227-7761. tfc-6-11 $40.00 month. Call 227-7846. 4t
FOR RENT: Garage apartment, WANTED: Elderly lady living at
furnished. $50.00 a month. No Beach to work in grocery store.
utilities furnished. 1015 Monument Apply in person at St. Joe Beach
Avenue. Call B. C. Gaillard 227- Grocery. tfc-8-13
7396, 1009 Mon. Ave. Itfc-7-30 SALESMAN WANTED: Customers
FOR RENT: One 2-bedroom furnish- need service in Gulf Co., or Port
td apartment. One 2-bedroom St. Joe full or part time. Earn
unviunished apt. Two 1-bedroom $3.50 hourly and up. For informa-
'ouses, furnished. Smith's Phar- tion write Rawleigh FA G 100 2003
macy, Phone 227.5111. Memphis, Tenn. 5p-7-2


ularly in print-where ready-
to-buy people can keep their
eyes on it, get their hands on
it, make the most of it.
Print makes sense because
print makes sales.


One of a series presented Ay the Print Advertising Association and


TAR-


TRADE /
LEASE

I


SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, phone 229-3097
WOOD WORKS-Screen doors,
picture frames, cabinets, kitchen
sinks made to order. P.: G; Hart,
Phone 648-4223. tfc-2-13
MOVING? Your MAYFLOWER
man is as near as your telephone.
Call 227-2011, SURPLUS SALES
OF ST. JOE, across from the Post
Office. Local and Long Distance
Moving. Free Estimates.
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
every Wednesday night, 8 p.m.
t Parish House, 309% 6th St. Port
Si Joe, Fla. Phone 229-336d fo-
iu iher information or write P. 0.
L,,. 535.
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No .111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.


N. G. MARTIN, W. M.
h. L. BURGE, Secretary
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
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


-Florida News Bureau Photo

Vizcaya, once the winter home of multi-millionaire James Deering and now the Dade County
Museum, is a major Miami tourist attraction throughout the year. Vizcaya is one of many reasons
Governor Farris Bryant and the Florida Development Commission are urging Floridians to vacation
in their own state this summer.


STHE


CLASS'lEE


ED


AIML