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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01502
 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 20, 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: UF00028419:01502

Full Text










THE STAR

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


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA,


...=.. ... As.A


THURSDAY, AUGUST 20, 1964


Jaycees Ask City

For Approval
Jake Koller and James Harrison,
representing the Jaycee Fishing
Reef appeared before the City Com-
mission asking for their formal
support of the project, which could
be presented to the Florida Inter-
nal Improvement Fund for verifi-
cation solid backing of the project.
The Jaycees will go to Tallahas-
see Monday of neSxt week to appear
before the Improvement Fund and
ask for a permit to construct the
fishing reef and to receive an out-
line of procedure to be followed
in construction of the reef.
The Jaycees have already infor-
mally received approval of state
authorities for construction of the
reef, but a formal presentation and
approval must be made.
The City agreed to give the Jay-
cees a letter offering their appro-
val of the project.

SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR!


ing up a full -week of registration
activities Monday night at the Mex-
ico Beach Education Center, will
host new day students on the main
campus Wednesday and Thursday
before registering new and return-
ing day students Friday.
Dr. Erskine C. Key, director of
haImissions, said new day students
would receive orientation and test-
ing Wednesday and Thursday be-
fore they register Friday at ap-
pointed hours.
Returning day students begin
registering at 8:00 a.m. Friday in
the College Library, while both
new and returning evening students
register Thursday -at 6:30 p.m. in
the College Library.
Launching its eighth year of op-
erations, Gulf Coast began the full
week of registration Monday night
at the Education Center on Mexico
Beach.
Although enrollment: for the


Beach failed to meet the required
minimum, Herb Good, associate
dean of the evening college, said
officials would hold the registra-
tion over through next week to give
the courses full opportunity to
make.
English 102. "English In Person-
al Development", and Business Ad-
ministration 215, "Business Law",
are being offered on Monday nights
at the Center, located in the First
Methodist Church, w while Business
Administration 101, "Business Or-
ganization and Management", is be-
ing offered on Thursday nights.
Like the evening courses offered
on the main campus, the Mexico
Beach classes will meet from 6:30
p.m. to 9:15 p.m. one night each
week. A minimum enrollment of
15 persons is required, Good said,
and the three courses carry regular
college credit.


E aoin


Shrdlu
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY


.n P


Since last week's paper came out, we learned that in the last
meeting of the County Commission, when Tom Coldewey asked why
the' county budget in its final form had not been printed in The
Star, that Coldewey was informed by Commissioners Walter Graham
and Leo Kennedy,' that The Star had been asked by three Commis-
sioners to print the budget, but that The Star had refused to do so.
We believe the record has been straight as to why The Star
didn't print the budget (and we haven't published it as yet, because
we haven't been furnished with a copy). But, to further set the
record straight let us state that we were not approached by three
County Commissioners who asked us to publish the budget and we
refused. Maybe Mr. Graham and Mr. Kennedy thought three of
the Commissioners were going to do so, but they didn't.
We were approached by the Commission Chairman on Wednes-
day afternoon (after the budget had been finalized the previous
Tuesday night) at between 3:00 and 4:00 p.m. This would normally
be too late for us to get such a large item in the paper. Chairman
McDaniell couldn't help the situation, since the late date of finaliz-
ing the budget, probably forced the late hour of getting it ready
for publication.
We did all we could to get the Commission off the hook and
get the budget published in a Gulf County paper at the proper time
to comply with the law. The Gulf County Breeze couldn't have han-
dled the budget either that week if we had not furnished most of
the type, which we already had set. Setting up the budget in type
takes a little better than two hours, and would have worked a real
I- a.-aship on the Breeze to set from scratch.
when we have been wrong in the past about the Commission
or members of the Commission in a critical vein, we have been
quick to offer our apology-in print-for everyone to see. We
think we are also due this courtesy.

It amuses us to read the wire releases and watch the televised
editorials disguised as news programs and learn of the slim chance
that Mr. Goldwater has to be elected president of the United States.
These statements come in the face of a landslide victory by Gold-
water at the Republican Convention on the first ballot in the
face of evident popular adulation by the people wherever he goes
and by the solid core of support behind the man. These are things
one cannot ignore, regardless of whether you are "for" or "against"
Goldwater.
But then we rationalize the actions and statements by these
wire services, television networks and national magazines by the
statement made, we believe, by Huntley-Brinkley, to the effect,
"The Nation's racial troubles will only be solved by the actions of
such moderates as Martin Luther King."
Such nation-wide reporting as this is the major reason the grass-
roots weekly paper is still one of the strongest publishing forces in
the United States today.


Elementary School

To Register Pupils
The Port St. Joe Elementary
School will hold registration and
testing on Friday, August 21, for
any first grade pupils not pre-
viously registered. It is necessary
for the parents to bring the child's
birth certificate.
All first graders beginning school
are required by law to have com-
pleted a physical examination. This
can be done by family physician or
on August 27 at 1:00 p.m. at the
Gulf County Health Clinic. Forms
for this examination can be secured
from the Health Clinic.
Children other than first graders
-tat'w re init enrolled during the
last school term (1963-64) should
come by the school with parents
and register between August 22
and August 28. No children will be
registered on the first day of
school.


Legion Membership
Drive Has Good Start
Post 116, the American Legion,
started the 1964-65 membership
drive with a bang this week. At
closing time of the regular meet-
ing held August 11, ten had re-
newed their membership.
The following men have renewed
their membership for the year
1964-65: John T. Simpson, F. E.
Trammell ,Albert T. Thames,
George G. Tapper, Emmette Dan-
iell, Elmo Ford, J. L. Harrison,
Otho 0. Whittle, 0. C. Hammond
and Harley Roberts.
All veterans who have been
members of The American Legion
in the past, or who are eligible for
membership should contact this or-
ganization at your earliest conven-
ience for further information, and
any services that the Legion may
be able to give the veterans.

Classified Ads Midget in-
vestments with giant returns.


The Port St. Joe City Commission had placed before it
Tuesday night, a request for a 25-year franchise to provide
cable television service for the Port St. Joe area. James
Avant of Port St. Joe, made his request for the franchise
giving some of the details, verbally, of his proposed install-


ation.
It is proposed that at least a
150 foot receiving tower be built
to bring in all three network tele.
vision programs.
Avant proposes to bring in pro-
grams aired by Channel 10 (NBC)
from Mobile, Alabama; Channel 6
(CBS), Tallahassee; Channel 3
(ABC) Pensacola and Channel 7
from Panama City.
The system will be available to
Ihe people of Port St. Joe for $5.00
per month for a single connection
and $2.00 per each additional con-
nection. Avant said he hoped to
have the system in operation with-
in 60 days after the franchise is
granted.
Avant said he was proposing to
run the cable lines through the
city underground, thus eliminating
unsightly overhead wires and to
eliminate interference.
The system will have four high
gain cut channel antenna on chan-
nels 10 and 3 and two on channel
6. Each of these antenna will have
a pre-amplifier followed by a chan-
neled amplified with 66 D.B. gain
mounted on top of the tower to
give the best snow-free picture
available. There will also be num-
erous other amplifiers all along
the cable to maintain the signal at
the proper signal strength.
Avant said that a television set
requires 100 micro-volts tq main-
tain a snow-free picture. He said
his system is designed to deliver
1,000 micro-volts to each set for
the maximum in television viewing
pleasure.
The City Commission has ac-
cepted Avant's request for a fran-
chise and has turned the plan over
to City Attorney Cecil G. Costin,
Jr., to advise them on the proper
steps toward activating the fran-
chise. This advice from Costin is
to be available at the next Com-
mission meeting on September 8.

Shark Boosters Are

Gaining New Members
The Shark Boosters met Monday
night at the Motel St. Joe and an-
nounced a membership of 23 mem-
bers already signed up after only
one week of activity.
Shark Booster President, Jake
Mouchette, stated that the Booster's
membership goal this year is 100
and urges all those interested in
high school athletics and its pro-
motion to join. The Boosters have
several items for accomplishment
already laid out for the coming
football season, and need member-
ship to accomplish these activities.
The next meeting of the Boost-
ers will be held Monday night at
7:30 p.m. in the upstairs dining
room of the Motel St. Joe.


James Cullens to Preach Revival

Services At Church of Christ
James Cullens will begin a gos-
pel meeting August 24 for the
Church of Christ, located in their
'new building on the corner of Mar-
vin Avenue and 20th Street in Port
St. Joe.
Everyone is cordially invited to
attend each night at 8:00 p.m. to
hear this evangelist discuss the
following topics. Brother Cullens
needs no introduction here, having
lived and preached here previously.
Sermon topics will be as follows:
Monday, August 24, "Why Preach .
The Gospel". "
Tuesday, August 25, "What God q-|
Hath Joined Together".
Wednesday, August 26, "Can You
Recommend Your Religion".
Thursday, August 27, "Ninevah
Condemning This Generation".
Friday, August 28, "The Blood of I
Christ".
Saturday, August 29, "The Most JAMES CULLENS
Disbelieved Verse In the Bible". Evangelist
Sunday, August 30, morning wor-
ship, "The Sin That Makes God
Sick". Evening message, "The End on Sunday, August 30 at 12:00
of The World". noon. Everyone is invited to each
A basket dinner will be served service.


Mayor, Commissioners
Get No Opposition
Mayor Commissioner Frank
Hannon and Commissioners Tom
S. Coldewey and John Robert
Smith will get another two years
in office, without opposition, it
was learned Tuesday.
Qualification deadline for pros-
pective candidates to qualify was
Tuesday afternoon and neither
of the three incumbents drew


Interesting Program On lightningg "

Presented to Kiwanis by Weather Man


An interesting program was pre-
sented to the Kiwanis Club Tues-
day by Col. Arthur French, chief
of the Weather Bureau at Tyndall
Air Force Base. The Colonel told
the Kiwanians of the habits of
lightning and thunder storms in a
manner that held the attention of
everyone.
Col. French said that Benjamin
Franklin conducted the first Ameri-
can experiments with lightning
and the knowledge he gained is
still used today by weathermen
with but a few enlargements.
Franklin was the first to surmise


,cloud and earth make a path in a
thunderstorm which the lightning
uses as 4 path to travel in. Light-
ning has been known to send as
high as 15 bolts through one of
these paths quicker than the eye
can see.
As an example of the force and
power of nature, Col. French said
that the average hurricane will de-
velop 10 trillion horsepower per
day or enough energy to develop
the electricity, used by the United
States for a six month period.
Guests of the club were Jim
Cooper and Marion Craig of Port
St. Tn T.wrreonno Gcsc Cal T1 Wal.


-pp ...... that weather travels and it is pos- '.. ...... .. .. .
Although the three city offi- sible to predict weather in an area ker, Joe Vara and Claude Dormi-
cers are unopposed, the election by noting the direction of travel ney of Bonifay and J, W. Baum-
will be held on September 8 as of weather. gartner and Ellis Taylor of Panama
a matter of carrying out the mo- There are 44,000 thunderstorms City.
tons of electing the incumbents each day over the Earth. The aver-
for another term of office. age thunderstorm unleashes as Adult School Will
much energy as 13 of the type ato- Register Pupils Sept. 2
Beach 'Pupils Should mic bombs that were dropped on Register Pups Sept. 2
Register At Highland VieW Japan in World War I. The Gulf County Adult School
,Register At Highland View Of course, thunderstorms are ac- will register pupils all day Wed-
Registration for students who companies by lightning, since nesday, September 2 for the com-
reside in Highland View, St. Joe thunder is a by-product of light- ing school year.
Beach, Beacon Hill or Mexico ning. A lightning bolt heats the All subjects needed for High
Beach, who will enter school in' air to 15,000 degrees centigrade School graduation will be offered.
the first grade or who have transJ which causes rapid expansion of. Morning and evening classes will
ferred from another county or out cold air and thus, thunder. In this be held.
of state are encouraged to register part of Florida' thunder can be Any adult interested in a High
for the 1964-65 school term at heard for a distance of 40 miles. School diploma or just a refresher
Highland View Elementary School. The sound of the thunder travels'course is urged to see H. F. A, rs,
Registration will ,be held from appro.\imnately a mile a 'second. the Director, Wed.'e'.da3, Septem-
9:00 a.m., 'to 3:00 p.m. Monday The average lightning bolt con- ber 2 in the Centennial Building.
through Friday in the principal's tains 15 million volts and travels All classes will be arranged on that
office, August 20 through August 100,000,000 feet per second. Col. date. A small registration fee of
28. I French said that ozone from the $3.00 is all it takes to get started.




Program of Activities for




Labor Day Gala Is Outlined


An interesting and full day of
activity has been set up by the
program committee for the Labor
Day Celebration planned for Mon-
day, August 7 by all civic, labor and
other organizations of Gulf County.
The day will begin at 9:00 a.m.
with a big parade, under the di-
rection of Jake Koller. Also at this
hour, the Garden Club Flower
Show will open under the direction
of Mrs. Tom Byrd, Mrs. J. C. Arbo-
gast and Mrs. W. D. Sykes. A bak-
ing contest will be held under the
direction of Mrs. Ed Ramsey, Mrs.
Harold Canning and Mrs. W. F. Wa-
ger. A golf driving contest will also
get under way with Bob Vervaeke
as chairman.
At 9:30, a.m. the beauty contests
will get underway at the City Park
on Fifth Street and Highway 98.
The "Little Miss Labor Day" con-
test will begin at 9:30 and the
"Miss Labor Day" contest will be-
gin at 10:30. This project is under
the direction of Miss Minerva Mc-
Lane.
At 10:00, games and contests for
everyone will begin. These will in-
clude, motor boat races with Joe
Parrott as chairman; gopher race
and greased pole climbing under
the direction of the Boy Scouts
with John Simpson as chairman.
A horse shoe pitching contest will
also be held under the direction
of J. L. Bateman.
From 11:00 to 12:00 noon a track
meet will be held under the direc-
tion of the high school coaches.
At 12:00 noon, activities will
move to the Centennial Building
for speaking and a big free fish
fry dinner. George G. Tapper will
act as master of ceremonies. The
invocation will be given by Dr. T.
S. Harris, pastor of the First Me-
thodist Church. Ben C. Williams
will introduce the speakers who
will be Mark Fisher, vice president
and regional director, United Pap-
ermakers, AFL-CIO and William
E. Allen ,secretary, Florida Feder-
ation of Labor.
At the dinner, prizes will be
awarded for those coming the
greatest distance and a free color


television set will be given away.
The winner must be present.
The benediction will be given
by Rev. C. Byron Smith, pastor of
the First Baptist Church.
At 3:00 p.m., more entertainment
will get under way with a cast net
throwing contest, .directed by R.
L. Smith. A big free horse show
will be staged in the baseball park
under the direction of Tom Colde-
way.,
At 5:30 ,p.m. a return match of
the Dixie Youth baseball American
and National League winners will
be played at the little boys baseball
park.


Small arrangement suitable for
.a coffee table.
Original arrangement of exhibi-
tors choice to be named by exhibi-
tor.
In the horticulture division dis-
plays will include pot plants and
specimen of any flower available.

City Buys Boiler
For City Hall Use
With winter but a scant two
months away, the City Commission
voted Tuesday night to purchase a
new boiler for the City Hall heat-


From 5:00 to 9:00 p.m. a chicken ing plant.
supper will be served by the Ameri- The old boiler, installed when
can Legion at the Legion Home the City Hall was built, gave up the
for $1.00 per plate. Results will al- flame last October, and the City
sc be announced of the big fishing Hall went through the winter with
contest with Otis Pyle and a tour makeshift heating facilities.
will be provided for visitors. Three boiler bids were received
At 9:00 p.m. the big Labor Day by the Commission. The bids were
Dance will begin at the Centennial as follows: American Standard
Building with Louie Weaver and Company, B i r m i n gham, Ala.,
his orchestra. Admission is $3.50 $:67.80 for a boiler without a bur.
per couple. ncr, St. Joe Natural Gas Company,
Everyone is invited to participate $954.00 for a boiler with a burner
in any or all of the activities. and an offer to install and furnish
a natural gas burner free to any
boiler bought. West Florida Gas
Flower Show To Be Co., $1,195 for a gas boiler and
$1.095 for an oil boiler.
Labor Day Attraction Upon motion by Commissioner
Wade Barrier, the Board voted to
As an extra added attraction to purchase the American Standard
the Gulf County Labor Day Cele. boiler and accept St. Joe Natural
bration, the Port St. Joe Garden Gas Company's installation offer.


Club will conduct a flower show
in the old Buzzett's Drug Store
building in downtown Port St. Joe.
The show will open at 9:00 a.m.
and will be open all day long for
viewing by those who wish to do
so. The show will include the fol-
lowing exhibits:
Tables representing the seasons
of the year. One place setting on a
card table.
Arrangement of fruit, fresh or
artificial, with or without foliage.
Weathered wood with fresh or
dried material. Accessory permit-
ted.
Arrangement of all fresh plant
material including fresh flowers.


Singspiration Planned
At Oak Grove Church
A Singspiration is planned for
Sunday night, August 23, beginning
at 7:45 at the Oak Grove Assembly
of God Church, located on Madison
Street in Oak Grove.
The program, under the direc-
tion of Mrs. Harvey D. Ferrell, will
consist of a variety of musical and
singing numbers including choir,
quartet, trio, duet and solo
tions followed by an evang
message by the Pastor, Har
Ferrell.


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


l1 PER

C COPY


Request Made of City for 25-Year



Franchise for Cable Television Co.


NUMBER 49


LOCAL GUARDSMEN AT CAMP STEWART
FORT STEWART, Ga.-Instructor Sgt. Charles Irvin of Ft.
Benning's 586th Engineering Company briefs Florida National Guards-
men on the fundamentals of a bridge tower operation during annual
summer training. Members of the Guard's 621st Combat Engineers
are IM/Sgt. Alfred Parker, Port St. Joe (foreground); Sgt. Charles
Cooper, Apalachicola (right) and SFC Harry Falk, Apalachicola.


Registration Open At


College's Beach Annex

Gulf Coast Junior College, open- three courses offered at Mexico


-I I -E L~


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


TWETY-EVETH EAR





I





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Thursday, Friday and Saturday,
August 20, 21 and 23
PORT ST, JOE, FLORIDA


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BEEF

Chuck Roast


Brisket ]Beef
Stew Beef lb. 19c Short Ribs lb. 29c
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SNOWDRIFT Limit A With $5.00 Order or More' .'.... '""" "

SO'RTEN b. can49


20 Gallon
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Qt. Bottle 29c


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Island Pride Hunt's Halves or Sliced Daisy Fresh Seneca
PINEAPPLE PEACHES 0 LE 0 GRAPE JUICE
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cans 69c 3 cans 69c 2 lb. 31c qt. 28c


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STEAK SALE
SIRLOIN STEAK -------pound 89c
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FULL CUT ROUND STEAK--pound 79c
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Pound 99c 87 c Limit


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FRENCH DRESSING
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46 Ounce Cans
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SsgwoiunEsKnHR To


TARTSOld Fashioned School
Old Fashioned school TODAY!


9;


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85c Discount
On All New
FALL SHOES and BOOTS
$5.99 and Up!
Includes ladies and children's Save
for School Needs.


Ladies and Children's Shoe Dept.
Main Floor'

ENTIRE STOCK
(SEVERAL HUNDRED PAIRS)
SUMMER SANDALS


now 1.88 pr.
Imported leathers, straws, flats, wedges and
etc.


CHECK THESE VALUES
Second Floor 1 70 Easy Steps Up
I Boys 13% Oz. Western
DUNGAREES pair $1.88
Regular and slim. Sizes 6 to 16 Comparable quality
would be $2 99. Correct for school boys.
Second Floor Attraction
SAVE AT BOYLES on fine guaranteed Rand, Randcraft, Star
Brand and Acme
BOOTS for MEN and BOYS


up to
$9.99


$10.99 88 Discount
and up ISCOUt


WHITE "T" SHIRTS
2 for 88c
Boy's Sizes 2 thru 16. Guar-
anteed quality. Buy now and
save!
BACK TO SCHOOL
KNIT SHIRTS
88c
Crew neck. Asst. stripes and
solids. Sizes 4 thru 18. "Cam.
pus" guaranteed quality.


5 --II Irr


A friendly neighborly,
home owned and oper-
ated Shopping Head- .
quarters for Apparel
and Footwear for the
entire family.
222 Reid Ave. Ph 227-4261 .
In The Constitution City


2nd Floor. Men's
Furnishings
Special Purchase $1.00
Value, Ribbed
BANLON
STRETCH SOX
(Stretch sizes 10 to 13)
3 PAIRS

Charcoal, light grey, bur.
gundy, tan, brown, red
blue, white and black.


Your
Parking
Meter
Money
Refunded
With Any
Purchase


Announcing .
for your
convenience
OUR NEW

ALL CREDIT
CARD PLAN
Now you are welcome to
charge your purchases by
presenting any one of
more than 90 different ap-
proved credit cards, in-
cluding those issued by
major oil companies, air.
lines, banks, department
stores, etc. This conven.
ience has been made avail.
able through our affilia.
tion with CREDIT CARD
ACCEPTANCE CORP.
. Visit us soon, won'
you-and please feel free
to charge your purchase
with any major credit
card. We're looking for-
ward to serving you!


'3



'AUI

Ci













'1~1


.I


~PP -


mmmmmm


~', I I i I II I '-- II I II II ~-cm~ I II


AmmmW6woOv
DEPARTMENT STOA9-.".


Nb tj
ki-lo












An


I '


'1-
C'







'3



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& 'i


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88c Discount








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


THE STAR
I Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe. Florida,
By The Star Publlshing Company
WESLEY R. RA1ASEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer. Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Re der, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
DIAL 227-8161 PosrTOFFICE Box 308

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

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, $12730

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

The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word I thoughtfully
weighed. The, puken word barely asserts: the printed word thoroughly con.
rinces. The spoken wod, is lost; th- printed word remains.




Editorial-


Puny, Pointless, Political

Examining the President's billion-dollar "war on pover-
ty" against the background of the combined Federal, state,
local and private social welfare efforts that add up to more
than $100 billion a year, shows it to be puny, pointless and
political.
"It wpuld be better for the general-welfare," says the
Council of State Chambers of Commerce in its analysis, "to
reduce deficits; minimize the inflationary buildup, and protect
the value of the $100 billion which is already being spent to
fight the causes and relieve the effects of poverty."
The Council's study, prepared by Eugene F. Rinta, di-


, On the tax payroll the De-
partment of Agriculture has
some 500 odd (no pun intended)
press agents feverishly grind-
ing out press releases assuring
the American housewife she is
buying ,goods at a great bar-
gain.
There is only one drawback
to all this frenzied activity. The
women just do not believe it.
And in addition, the farmers
are getting
quite queru-
lous.
Perhapsthe
situation was i
best stated
recently by
Rep. Clarence
Brown of,
Ohio. In 1947 h
the average
hourly -earn- C. W. Harder
ing of the American farmer
was $1.01. In 1963 it remained
the same. The hourly earnings
of food store employees in this
period rose from $1.03 per hour
to $2.17 per hour.
The average price paid by
the housewife for foodstuffs is
up 9.7%; the price received by
thq farmer Is down 5.3%.
Obviously, something is bad-
ly askew. ,
Continued concentration of
the distribution of the nation's
foodstuffs into fewer hands has
been one factor. The other is
that Hoffa, other labor leaders,
have grabbed more and more
control over the way that food-
stuffs will be moved to market.
Thus, one evil washes the
(@1 National Federation of Indeanbdent Business


nando 0t me otner. hxne more
there is concentration of dis-
tribution into few hands, the
bigger the target for organized
labor to shoot at. And in addi-
tion, the bigger the target, the
more vulnerable it becomes.
Actually, today, the loaf of
bread that wholesales for 20
cents has only about four cents
worth of grain, shortening and
other material in it. The wrap-
per, material for which must
come from a pretty closely knit
group, costs around 2c. Plant
labor, plant overhead, heat, et
al, represent another four
cents for a total of around 10c.
So the question is where
does the other dime go?
This is approximately the
cost, in these days of Hoffa
domination, of putting a loaf of
bread on a truck and taking it
over to the .food store. Out of
this dime comes the wages, the
contributions to the union wel-
fare and pension plans.
So while government press
agents type madly to convince
the American woman she is
getting more food than ever
for her dollar, she is not buy-
ing this idea.
But this is the modus oper-
andi of bureaucracy today. If
a set of facts do not fit in with
the image that it is sought to
'project, then disregard the
facts as something that only
stuffy old conservatives are
concerned with, and blaze a
new trail into the realm of fan-
ciful imagination. For that is
the higher level of statesman-
ship.


THURSDAY, AUGUST 20, 1964


rector of .research, goes on to say: "The, proponents of the ri
anti-poverty legislation atteinpt' to convey, the impression 0 iG 18 5 rdenot e
that poverty is of crisis proportions in the United, States
and that now at last a massive attack will be made on the By HERVEY SHARPE are healthier than larger corms.
causes of poverty. The facts are that the -proportion of low. U. of F. Experiment Station corms which might carry diseases.
income families is less now than it has ever been, and that The gladiolus compares with a If disease spots show up. on
there has been a constant war on poverty in this country over bathing beauty both have eye leaves of the plants, spray once
the years which.has been far greater and far more effective appeal. a week with zineb or maneb. This
Than the pending proposal couldpossibly' be, even though But the glad has one advantage will prevent the healthy plants
it 'should he expanded many fold. over human competition as it is from getting infected.
dressed for every occasion. In warm weather keep an eye
"In its presentations on the anti-poverty bill the Ad- Without changing costume the out for thrips and chewing insects.
ministration has arbitrarily selected a $3,000 family- cash tall. stem beauties attract attention And for safety sake apply a weekly
income as. the dividing.line between poverty and, relative as a poolside planting, a bouquet dust of chlordane or dieldrin to
in the home or an arrangement control the varmints. In making
. ..well-being. US Census Bureau surveys indicate there were for the church. the applications follow the manu-
9.3 million families comprising 30 million persons with an- Growing glads is easy. Corms- facturer's directions, carefully. .
rnual family incomes below $3,000 in 1962,. But is $3,000 now will produce a splash of color When blossoms begin 'to show
S. rash income an accurate measure of the poverty line in the in 60 to 90 days. don't be too hasty cutting them for
United States? According to studies by the University of For a blend of colors, plant sev- hore use. Allow at least two low-
hichigan;Sur;ey 'Research Center reported in the U. S. News eral varieties of glads. er florets to open fully-before cutt-
.Michigan Survey'Research Centef reported in the U. S. News Startwi June ells of White ng the spikes.
11 1,.. Start with June Bells of Whiteing thespikes.
-and WorldReport of,, January 20, 1964, a below $3,000 in- Friendship for a snow-white, dis- Gladiolus will last about a week
come hardly indicates a condition of poverty in a large pro- play. Mingle in a few acorns of in the home. For this long lasting
Portion of cases. Here are some of the findings; Hopman's Glory or Spotlight vari- beauty, keep the vases clean and
*ety for a splach of yellow. Add a free of bacterial slime. Use one-
'"(1). In 1962, 45 percent of the families reporting in- Valeria or San Souci for red hues quarter teaspoon of Clorox or simi-
Scomes of $2,000-3,000 range owned their homes; and 66 per- and plant Elizabeth the Queen for lar bleach in the water to control
cent of the home owners had no mortgage on their homes. a dash of lavender. the bacteria.
Also, homes were owned by 42 percent of the' $1,000-2,000 For feminine pink, select a few Also, change the water in the
bracket andby 35 percent with cash incomes less than $1,000. corms of Friendship, Spick and vase every third day and cut off
racket and by 35 percent with cash incomes less than $1,000. Span or Phantom Beauty. an inch or more of the base of the
"(2) In 1960, 40 percent of the families with incomes Gladiolus thrive best in a well- stems at that time.
below $3,000 owned cars and one-third of the cars had been drained soil in a sunny location. For additional information ,ask
To prepare a bed for planting, your county agent for Circular
,purchased new. cultivate throughly and remove all 1?8A, "Gladiolus For The 'Home
"(3) During the year 1960, amgng families with incomes weeds and trash. Mark off the rows Gardener."
less than $3,000 700,000 families bought television; sets, 500,- frm a desg i thatwdl d a r ad dito
('00 bought' refrigerators, and 300,000 bought washing nia- ional beauty at blossoming time.
chines. In well-drained or very sandy | Ye. SaeV. Save.
soil, prepare a two or three inch LET US INSTALL YOUR
"Whether $3,000 or some other level of family income trench for planting. On clay on or- T US INSTAL YOUR
is accepted as the poverty line, the record shows that consid- ganic soils place the corms at HEATING SYSTEM NOW
erable progress has been made in reducing the proportion of ground level and mound up the BEFORE THE RUSH BE
poverty in this country. On the basis of family cash income earth at least four inches over the
"adjusted to 1962 prices, the proportion of families with "bulbs". GINS.
Set the corms firmly into the soil
cash incomes under $3,000 has been reduced from 32 percent four to six inches apart in rows
of all families in 1950 to 25 percent in 1955, 21 percent in that are two to three feet apart.
1960, and 20 percent in 1962. This has been accomplished When planting is finished, rake
primarily through the growth of the economy under our in a commirical fertilizer such as
private enterprise system." a 4-8-8 (NPK) on the sides of the
beds, but not directly over the AND
It should be plain to all by-now that the Government can corms.AV
do nothing for a man that he cannot do better for himself. Use about 22 pounds of plant SAVE ------
Rather, it would seem prudent to us, that the Govern- food per 100 feet of row. Water ON
the area to dissolve the fertilizer.
ment might expend its energies built up for fighting "pover- By selecting varieties or plant- FUEL
ty" in the government itself. ing on alternate weeks, it is pos-
Tible to extend flowering over a
It would seem that, for 'a major part, only the Govern- considerable period.
ment has not yet learned to live within its means. A private While awaiting for the flower ENJOY WARM AIR HEATING
citizen learns early that he must manage with what he can sp-kes'to show, keep the glads free AT ITS BEST WITH AN
earn or face the wrath of his creditors. Americans are of weeds. .Skimming the soil' with
amazingly self-proficient and have managed with less. This a small hoe is the best way to de- MERICAN- tattdatf-
comes from the know t t w e i t feat the pest plants. Also, shallow
comes from the knowledge that the wage earned is all that cultivation causes less damage to AUTOMATIC
one can count on spending during a given year. The Gov- the gladiolus roots. WINTER AIR CONDITIONER
ernment, on the other hand, decides how much it wishes University of Florida Experiment
to spend to appease the constituents of those in favor with Station horticulturists say that Compact, space-saving design
the administration, and then goes to those "shackled with glads on medium soil need another Equipped with powerful, quiet blower
poverty" for the tax money to live beyond their means. application of fertilizer about five 9 Engineered for highest fuel savings
poverty" fr to weeks after planting. On very s an-
We don't know about most of those "poverty" stricken, dy sol.s the glads will grow better Easity, quickly installed
'but as for us, we find that each year, what we lack having if offered at least three applica- FREE ESTIMATE-EASY TERMS
tions of plant food at two-week in-
a comfortable year, financial-wise, is that portion taken tervals after planting.
from our income by the U. S. Government. Spread the fertilizer on both in
Nothing comes for free, and although we are not what sides of the rowplants and workout six into the
you would term, "bright", we are bright enough to know soil surface without harming the PLUMBING SERVICE
that this "Exercise Poverty" will have to be financed by root'system. P IUMING SERVICE
the "impoverished tax-payer". To prevent diseases, purchase 1107 Garrison Avenue
only clean, bright corms. Usually, Phone 227-2541
+So, who will benefit? small corms. one inch in diameter.


I


.- Grade 'A' Frozen Stewing-2V2 to 3V2 Lb. Avg.



-Ff- HENS Ib. 23c


I.


qql r '2 to 3 Lb.
ES Avg. Pkg.'


SECOND BIG WEEK!'


59c


Super Right Allgood
BEEF LIVER lb. 29c BAC 0 N 2 1b. pkg. 89c
Super Right Super Right Delicious
GROUND BEEF 5 bs. $1.89 All Meat FRANKS lb. 59c
Quick Frozen D & D Cap'n John's
SHRIMP 1/2 Ib. bag $1.79 Breaded Shrimp 2 lb. pkg. $1.55
SPECIAL! Ann Page Brand, Fine or Extra Wide

NOODLES 1 lb. pkg. 29c

NEW LOW PRICE! Colored Margarine 1 LB. SOLID BLOCKS

NUTLEY 2 for 27c
SPECIAL! Marvel Vanilla, Chocolate or Strawberry /

CEMIL K half gal. tn. 39c

m. -,


With coupon and p purchase of
Ann Page Pure Strawberry
JELLY 15 oz. jar 35c
Jax. 8-22.64
Coupon good thru Sun., Aug. 23
s^ m J


SWith $2.50 Purchase of
S .School Supplies
,* ^ .Jax. 8-22.64 '
Coupon good thru Sun., Aug. 23
With coupon and purchase of
l ama mk
! am',mI em~ ank ~ ~ lk- kX I


STAMPS
With coupon and purchase of
S32 oz. Ann Page GARLIC or
Onion Salt pkg. Ie
Coupon Jax. 8-22-64 2
S Coupon good thru Sun., Aug. 23
* *" -
.0 91.-


WI


A&P FROZEN FOOD SAE ... MIX and MATCH
BROCCOLI SPEARS-------10 Ozs.


CUT GREEN BEANS 9---9zs.
FORDHOOK LIMA BEANS ----- ---10 Ozs. A
BABY GREEN LIMA BEANS------- 10 Ozs.
FRENCH STYLE GREEN BEANS---- 9 Ozs.


Sweet Calif. White
SEEDLESS

GRAPES



lb. 19c


4 PKGS. FOR


Mountain Grown'
VINE RIPE

TOMATOES



lb. 19c


EASTERN ROUND WHITE'


POTATOES
RED RIPE

PEACHES


eb.


19c


NEW! SULTANA BRAND DELICIOUS

SANDWICH SPREAD qt. jar 49c


Laundry Bleach
CLOROX -..-----...... qt. 23c
Nine Lives, 6 oz.
CAT FOOD .... 4 for 59c
Gerber Strained
Baby Food .... 6 jars 65c
Reg. or Liver Flavor
Ken-L-Ration, 15Y oz.
DOG FOOD .... 2 for 33c


Contadina, 6 oz.
Tomato Paste .. 2 for 27c
Dixie Jumbo, 14 oz.
Cold Cups --. 15 ct. 29c
Dixie Cup, 9 oz.
REFILLS ........ 50 ct. 49c
Dixie, 7 oz.
Hot CUPS .... 15 ct. 35c


SPECIAL! JANE PARKER

,amoim


1 LB.
8 OZ.
EACH


39c


Dixie, 7-inch
Snak Plates .... 50 ct. 43c
Dixie, 9-inch, 150 ct.
Paper Plates .......-- ----$1.23
Dixie Round, 15 ct.
Partition Plates.--... 49c
Dixie Dinner Size
Paper Plates -- 80 ct. 73c
,JSave Only Plaif'Stamps
?-.. Get Fine Sifts Faster
GREAT ATYANTIC & PACWIC 7IA CO ANY, INC.


510 FIFTH STREET
Prices in this ad are good through
Saturday, August 22


v


"MummM hsa ww"We~wsaftwiFORrri ,


I .


111 -1 I I '" '--s~u, I,,


'Super-Right' V4 Pork Loin Sliced


PORK



CHOPS


i


, ,


10 lb. bag 49c






SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS!


THESE PRICES GOOD AUGUST 19 thru 25


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!
GA. GRADE A and B Swift Branded Streak-O-Lean
EIMS White
Iryers MEAT


NECK BONE-----5 lbs.
BEEF LIVER -----3 lbs.
END BACON ------.5 lbs.
Sliced
HAM HOCKS ----3 bs.


Swift Premium Proten and USDA Choice


I Pit
I.


SIRLOINS
Tender for Broiling
RIB STEAKS lb.
Prime Rib ROAST


89%C


NO. 7 STEAKS
CHUCK ROAST


- -:.......;.,~ ~ ~.... .1,. --- .I


U. S. No. 1 IRISH


10 lb. Bag


39c
With $5.00 Order or More


Green Boiling Bell Hot Banana
Peanuts Peppers Peppers

15c 19c 10c
LB. 6 Pods LB.
FRESH PEAS LARGE
TENDER OKRA Lb. l0c Egg Pant
YELLOW SQUASH UC E Plant
FANCY 5c

Pole Beans 19cLB.


FRESH SHELLED
DAILY
Blackeye
PEAS
3 bags $1.00
White Acre
PEAS
bag 39c
Colored or White
Butter Beans
bag 49 c


U. S. NO. 1 IRISH



(50 Ib. bag] $2.25


YOUR TOTAL WILL BE CHEAPER at RICH'S
Plus One Dozen Ga. Grade 'A' Large

EGGS--FREE
With $10.00 Order or More


Nabisco
Premium Saltines


Ib. box 28c


* Ga. Grade A Large
Brown Eggs
2 doz. 89
Swift Prem. Sliced
Sliced Bacon
Pound C
Pack 59o
Aunt Jemima
GRITS
5 b. 294
Bag



Frozen
Turnips

10c
Box
Frozen
Lemonade

10c
6 Oz. Can
Nabisco Vanilla
Wafers

29c
Large Box
Reg. 39c CORN
Cheez

19c
Large Bag


Caiiada Dry


Canada Dry
CAN
Drinks
10c


Domino

Sugar
5 Lb. Bag


With $5 or more Order


10 Lb. Bag



89c
With $5.00 Order


Charcoal
20 Lb. Bag
BAG

98c


PINK BEAUTY


SALMON

49c
CAN


Jumbo
Pies
3 Boxes
$1.00


Twin Pak, Reg. 59c
POTATO

Chips


49c


RICH'S HAS THE BEST SELECTION OF SCHOOL
COMPARE THIS! REG. 98c ELSEWHERE

ote wmw
Book SaPk

500 Sheet Pkg.


With purchase of 3
Pkgs. VE'lNERS,
any brand


SUPPLIES IN TOWN!


THESE SPECIALS GOOD WEDNESDAY MORNING ONLY, AUGUST 19, 8:00 to 12:30 SHOP RICH'S WEDNESDAY AND SAVE MORE!


Meaty
BACKBONE or
PORK CHOPS
3 LBS.
99c


Ground
BEEF
3 LBS.
69c


Ground
CHUCK
3 LBS.
$1.39


Our Budget Sliced
BACON
3 LBS.
99c


RED GRAPES
PEACHES
Green Peanuts
LB.
12c


Irish
Potatoes
10 Lbs.
29c
With $5.00 Order


BELL
PEPPERS
10 PODS
10c


Sunbeam, 13 oz.
BREAD
Loaf
10c


Sunkist
LEMONS
Dozen
19c


Medium
EGGS
3 Dozen
$1.00


SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS!


I-
I.-
0



X

Li'


/


II -


;I.-P~L-9--. -- i-~I


=


II --- ~lrP~'


I


'rBC~bl


-


:3^


SAVE A LITTLE EVERY DAY!


I" dl3ft







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUGUST 20, 1963






























Sand is on his way to Rata, Spain
marriage of their daughter, Glen- foran 18 month tour of duty.
da to James Kennedy, son of Mr. Both the bride and groom were
and Mrs. Talmadge Kennedy of graduates of Port St. Joe High
122 Second Avenue, Oak Grove. School.
Wedding vows were exchanged Mrs. Kennedy is now employed
Tuesday afternoon, August 4 in with the St. Joseph Telephone
Colquit, Georgia. and Telegraph Company in Port
Mr. Kennedy is serving in the St. Joe.


Visiting In Georgia
Shelly and Willie Ramsey are
spending this week with their aunt
and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. H. I. Woo-
den, Jr., in Warner Robins, Ga.




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


SATURDAY ONLY
-- DOUBLE FEATURE --




IEDrfifD PURDOM

A SAMUEL SCIINEIDER PRODUCTION A MEDALLUI PICTURES PRESENTATION

"THE AVENGER"
with
STEVE REEVES
In Color and Wide Screen


Sunday, Monday
and Tuesday


First Baptist Circle
Four Met Monday
Circle No. 4 of the First Baptist
Church met Monday, August 17
with Mrs. Myrtice Smith in her
home on Woodward Avenue.
After a brief business period,
Mrs. W. C. Pridgeon, program
chairman, was in charge of the
program. The topic of the program
was "Helping the Church Fulfil Its
Mission", a very timely topic in
these days of trials and tribula-
tions in our country.
The hostess served refreshments
to the seven members and one lit-
tle visitor, Arden Stephens.
Mrs. J. J. Larimore closed the
meeting with prayer.
Family Vacation
Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Brinson
shared a pleasant vacation this
week at the beach with their chil-
dren and family, Mr. and Mrs. Rob-
ert Bedwell and son, Keith, of
Montgomery, Ala., and Mr. and
Mrs. Dillon Smith and children,
Sonny, Stephen and Danny. The
family later journed to Climax,
Georgia, to attend the wedding of
Mrs. Brinson's neice, Miss Reba
Hester to Joe Rehborg of Panama
City.
READ THE CLASSIFIED


Mrs. Marshall Hostess
To Baptist Circle
Circle 3 of the First Baptist
Church met with Mrs. Karl Mar-
shall Monday. Mrs. Marshall, chair-
man, presided over a short business
meeting and turned the program
over to Mrs. Dewey Davis, program
chairman. She brought a devotional
from Romans, chapter seven and
assigned parts to Mrs. W. J. Daugh-
try, Mrs. E. H. Vanlandingham,
Mrs. Karl Marshall and Mrs. Davis.
The program was taken from the
Royal Service magazine.
Mrs. Daughtry dismissed the
meeting with prayer.
The hostess served delicious re-
freshments to those present.
The next meeting will be held in
home of Mrs. Dewey Davis.

Circle 2 Meets
With Mrs. Saunders
Circle 2 of the First Baptist
Church met in the home of Mrs.
Richard Saunders, Monday after-
noon at 3:00 p.m. with four mem-
bers and two visitors present, Mrs.
E. C. Cason and Mrs. L. W. Cox.
The meeting was led by the co-
chairman, Mrs. Richard Saunders
in the absence of the chairman, and
was opened by prayer by Mrs. L.
W. Cox. The program from the
Royal Service magazine on "WMU
Helping the Church Fulfil Its Mis-
sion" was developed by all six la-
dies and special prayer fpr the mis-
sionaries on the Prayer Calendar,
which closed the meeting, by Mrs.
T. J. Ward.
The hostess served delicious re-
freshments to the members.

Legion, Auxiliary
Schedule Supper
All members of the American
Legion, and Auxiliary and their
families are invited to a covered
dish supper at the Legion Hall on
Tuesday, August 25, at 7:30 p.m.


Bring a dish of your choice.
At this time the representative
to Boy's State and to Girl's State
will give their reports.
GOLDEN AGERS WILL
MEET MONDAY NIGHT
The Golden Agers will meet at
the Stac House Monday, August 24
for a pot luck supper and an auc-
tion sale of homemade gifts. All
members and interested persons
are urged to attend.
Return To South Carolina
Mrs. M. G. Kanneberg and chil-
dren, Keith, Mark and Catherine
have returned to Marion, S. C., af-
ter spending a three week's visit
with Mrs. Kanneberg's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Emmett Daniell.
Visiting Grandparents
Little Randy Ford of Donaldson,
Tenn., is spending two weeks visit-
ing his father and grandparents,
Tom Ford and Mr. and Mrs. H. L.
Ford.
Visiting Father and Family
Miss Mary McLawhon of West-
minister, Maryland, is visiting with
the George McLawhon family.


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


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

SMITH'S PHARMACY
2 Registered Pharmacists on duty


Phone 227-5111


Drive-In Window At Rear


I


&al Fuit 13 r UIlIIIIlY


At COSTIN'S Big


SUMMER


Ladies Dresses
ONE RACK SOME REDUCED
LOWER THAN



Half Price
Ladies

BLOUSES


SWIM SUITS
SOME REDUCED TO


Half Price
or Below

Children's
SPORTS WEAR


REDUCED


Haltf Price

and Lower

Men's

Suits-Sportcoats
Men's and Boys'
SHORT SLEEVE

SHIRTS


One Lot Children's
LINGERIE

Sleepwear
Reg. $2.99





Boy's and Girls'

SHOES
Values to $6.50


$2.00


Ar Merchandise Is Going


Use Your Good Cre-
dit At Costin's .
Shop Early A n d
Get Better Selections


-=-


I ---I I


Visit Parents Here tioning and visiting Rev. Carden's Vacationing Here
Rev. and Mrs. W. L. Carden and parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Carden. Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Fairley and L. Smith.
youngest son, George, returned to Byron, the oldest son will remain daughters, Teresa and Joyce of FOR SALE: Adding machine paper.
their home in Hartselle, Ala., on here for a couple of weeks to get Moss Point, Miss., are visiting Mrs. Package of 3 rolls, 70c. The Star,
Thursday of last week, after vaca- in a few more days of fishing. Fairley's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. 227-3161.



FH~fJ~nAIc D&J-tS-l -^ho1


SAVE UP TO ONE HALF


2 Days Only FRI. & SAT.


I


I


i


]


1








was chosen for the honor t;"recbg-
Ray Makes Mark nition of his exemplary conduct
and duty performance. He is as-
As Air Policeman signed to the 3560th Support Squad-
ron, which supports the ATC mis-
SBIG SPRING, Tex.-Airman 1st sion of training airmen and offi-
tiass Bobby J. Ray, son of Mr. and cers in the diverse skills required
:^ Mrs. Robert H. Ray of 111 Fourth by the nation's aerospace force.
St., Apalachicola, has been selected The airman is a graduate of
Outstanding Air Policeman of the Chapman High School and a for-
I Month in his Air Training Corn- mer student at the University of
umand (ATC) unit at Webb AFB, Maryland. His wife is the daughter
Texas. of Mr. and Mrs. Durell Sykes of
Airman Ray, an air policeman, Port St. Joe.


J'(.^ '. | -


7"A4 Y,,
fVYAA'Y4A U.S. SAVINGS SoNof/ ar Tr WERE you
ORK eORI WERE YOVU WA yA/K. FOR EoC-AT, RET/REMEN7,
O eFOMRFANY tW/YNSEo, SAVi/Nes 8 os oFFrR A SAFE
SORE WAYTo SAVE



Registration Day for the

JACK and JILL KINDERGARTEN

Will be TUESDAY, AUGUST 28 from 9:00 A.M.
Until 11:00 A.M.
School Opens Monday, August 31
MRS. DuBOSE
MRS. FOX


Beauty Entrants Have



Til Aug. 31 to Register


Port St. Joe will sponsor its first
annual beauty contest as a part of
its big Labor Day Celebration in
Port St. Joe on Monday, September
7.
"We feel that beauty should not
be overlooked" said Miss Minerva
McLane, chairman of the Special
Events Number One for the cele-
bration.
This year's contest, being the
first, is a test to see how much in.
terest remains in our section of
the state, in celebrations of this
nature. Entry blanks are available
and inquiries so far indicate that
interest is getting stronger. It is
already expected that this event
will climax the day's entertainment.
The contests are open to girls of
the adjoining communities, ages
one through six for the "Little Miss
Labor Day" and ages 16 through
21 and single for "Miss Labor
Day". All entries must be accom-
panied by a fee, $1.00 for "Little
Miss Labor Day"* and $5.00 for
"Miss Labor Day". Check or money
order should be made payable to
Gulf County Labor, Day Celebra-
tion.
Entries must be returned by Au-
gust 31 and mailed to Miss Clara
Pate, P. 0. Box 964, Port St. Joe,
Florida.
At the pageant the contestants
will be graded on their poise, per-
sonality and beauty. The girls in
both contests will ride in the gala
Labor Day parade. The older beau-
ties will wear colorful evening
dresses while the little beauties
will wear "dressy" dresses. Immed-
iately following the parade, "Little
Miss Labor Day" will be judged
with all elminiations completed at
this time. Girls competing for
"Miss Labor Day" will be graded
on their appearance in swim suits.
The field being narrowed down
with final elimination to be held
at 9:00 p.m. in the Centennial
Building. Announcement of winner
and awarding of prizes will be at
intermisison of the big Labor Day
Dance.
Trophies will be awarded the
MMEMM.E...........


three top contestants and a $25.00
Savings Bond to the winner in
"Little Miss Labor Day" contest.
Trophies to the three top winners
plus a $50.00 Savings Bond will be
given the winner in the "Miss La-
bor Day" contest.

Ronald W. Parrish On
Board USS Bigelow
USS BIGELOW (FHTNC)-Ron-
ald W. Parrish, yeoman third class,
USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Troy C.
Parrish of 1015 Woodward Ave.,
Port St. Joe, is a crewmember of
the destroyer USS Bigelow which
recently returned to Norfolk, Va.,
after completing a Midshipman
Training Cruise in the North At-
lantic.
Midshipmen aboard Bigelow re-
ceived practical training in sea-
manship, gunnery, navigation and
shipboard routine in preparing for
duties as a Naval officer.
He had an opportunity to visit
ports in Sweden, the Netherlands
and Germany while on the cruise.

: 1 PINES
Stand Tall
In Florida's
-. Future!


Two Local Boys

Auburn Graduates
AUBURN-Two Port St. Joe stu-
dents will be among 624 candidates
for degrees at the summer quarter
commencement exercises at Au-
burn University August 24.


THE STAR, Port St. Jod, Florida THURSDAY, AUGUST 20, 1964



The Tattler

R. GLENN BOYLES YEditor
Associate Editors YOU-AML

Published by
BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE
PHON p ALL 7-41 01
R. GLENN BOYLES, Owner
"Dedicated to Better Selling mied with a
little n" lOYL
*TroR pIaRONNEL
ERLMA M. BOYLES Manager
GLADYS S. GILL Ladies Ready-to-Wear, Main Floor
NONA WILLIAMS- _-- Children's Wear and Shoes, Main Floor
WINNIE OAKES ------ Ladies and Children's Shoes, Main Floor
FRANCES ROBINSON Ladies & Children's Lingerie, Main Floor
RUTH KEELS Men's and Boys' Wear, Second Floor
DAVID CHARLES ------- Men's and Boys' Shoes, Second Floor
ETHEL GAY and ROBERT (Bubber) WILLIAMS-------Extras


TATTLER'S VACATION ENDS!

BOYLES OPENS FALL 1964 CAMPAIGN A
LANDSLIDE ELECTION LOOMS FOR CANDIDATES
NOMINATED (Listed Below)
MR. FIRST QUALITY, President quality line, over 50 years in 1--si-
MRS. TOP STYLE, Vice-Presi- ,, nes. ,;- m (T
s S it.J~a 5VC.O t Li5~ P t


dent.
MISS CONSTANT VALUES, Am-
bassador at Large.
THE HONORABLE BETTER
SERVICE, Secretary of Defense.
Dear Friends:
The Boyles Campaign Foursome
may sound a little cockeyed com-
pared to Uncle Sam's set up. How-
ever, we do not desire to compli-
cate matters and we're cutting the
red tape to shivers. Vote for each
candidate as many times as you
wish no prohibitive statutes .
no limit! Please remember, when
you vote (spend) $50 Return
your votes (salestickets) and Boyles
will give you $1.00 In Cash! Fol-
low up with another Voting Spree
(purchases) and begin building up
for another free cash $1.00!
Just one more advantage in shop-
ping Boyles, the home-town store
where all approved Credit Cards
are accepted if you choose to
charge your purchase. Yes, all bon-
afide Credit Cards, Oil Companies,
Department Stores, Mail Order
Houses, etc., etc., and etc. And,
ladies and gentlemen, National
Made-to-Your-Measure Clothes are


s --uits, ouats, vants, U Lni-
forms, or what have you! P-'crs
start at $9.50. and there's a Soe-
cial 15% discount through Au-" t
1964. You may have delivered any
time before Christmas.
Now, my friends, relative to -"ir
new, private, exclusive Men's and
Boy's Department, second floo .
Just 10 easy, stimulating steps up
to masculine economy A er-
mal announcement and Grand 'T-
ening Celebration will be forth -m-
ing before too long It's go 'a
be a dude so keep your -'-s
on BOYLES, the store const- 'y
seeking to offer you more in "'4.
Yes, more savings, improved
vice, and guaranteed satisfac* 'n.
The Tattler is now beating "he
bushes for lighter weight Ta+'1e,
tailored to specifications, to i--
prove dispositions, digestion, -nd
general fol-de-rol. We've I -n
coasting a little too long and r .--t
try to make up for lost time. In the
meantime, if you can spare ad d .
a dollar, a five, ten, twenty t
up we urge you to contri'- 2
to a needy cause and SAVE mn- y
at the same time ST 'P
Boyles (2 Stores in One). F s


Dr. John W. Oswald, president avaal e at BOYLES A proven your hearts and S'long. E1
of the University of Kentucky,
will address, the graduates, which HAI C Sipes Pvt. Baker Taking
include 173 masters candidates ,!!2--SW O Sl !pleS laKon
and 14 candidates for the doctoral Part In Exercise
degree. Dr-. Oswald, who holds de- -Taken b Death xercs
agrees from DePauw University and GRAFENWOHR, GERMAN'
the University of California, was William Sheman Siples of Port HTNC)-Army Pvt. Henry E
vice-president of administration at St. Joe passed away Tuesday night ker, 23, son of Mrs. Cherrie I
the Univers ty cf al fornia before of last week. Wvewahitchka, is participation
assuring his present post at the Funeral services were held Au- a three-week field training
Univeaity c' I te.: ust 16 At 2:00 p.m. fro' the New else at Grafenwohr, Germany,
Area students include Terrence Bethel AME Church with the Rev. ing August 21.
Wilton HinotL, Jr., r.~ch lor of F. C. Stallworth officiating. Baker is undergoing extc'
Science: in Education, .and ,chn La- Sii-vivors include ih --, fe, Mrs. training in all types of ta
mar Miller, Jr., Bachelor of Indus- ?,. Siples: two children Mrs. C. M. range -firing and weapons far.-
trial -Mfanagement. BWch ..r2 from Pierson of Port St. Joe and Jack- ization during the day and :
Port St. Joe. son Siples of 'Apalachicola; a sis- exercise.
--- ter, Mrs. Nancy Hogan of DeFun- A heavy-truck driver in I
Georgia Visitors iak Springs; one brother, Tom of quarters Company, 4th Bat
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde White and Red Bay and five grandchildren. of the division's 35th Armor
children, former residents of Port Williams Funeral Home of Port Illesheim, Germany, he entered
St. Joe and now resdiing in Blake- St. Joe was in charge of arrange- Army in December 1963 and
,, Geor.ia visited with friends ments. rived overseas last April.


IyJ, kieurgid, ,V16I st ,.*w" lil-iI-L-
here last week end.

Classified Ads Midget in-
vestments with giant returns.


.B


CREATES
YOUR NEW
COIFFURE;."


U M g .... ... ...... .... ..............
^HO u TIILI Q Open 7a.m.-9 p.m. f',''",' ttfl ^'l"
SH P T L B 9 (except Sat. till 6)
Priced as shown at Firestone Stores; competitively priced at Firestone Dealers and at all service stations displaying the Firestone sign.

ff ^ I
flrjl. M ^ ^ ^ ^^r B f i s ls w
P i 3 gum t S^ Zw 1e^ wI^vIIIf^A


223-25 Monument Avenue


Phone 229-1291


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, $350
expert comb out _- ____


Helene, Gladys,
Dot and Pat
Operators


COME SEE US TODAY
Finances have you in a lather? A quick, easy-
terms bank loan will solve your delimma!



Florida National Bank
at PORT ST. JOE
Member: FDIC and Florida National Group


TaixcAboutTeens
from Noxzema's Young Consumer Service


HELPING OTHERS to lead better, happier lives is one
of the best ways of ensuring your own happiness. This
summer-use your free time productively. You can be
ca one-girl Peace Corps right in your own backyard)

AN AFTERNOON play group will
draw cheers from neighborhood I
children and their busy mothers.
Schedule a variety of trips to play-
grounds, parks, and nearby amuse-
ment centers. Protect sensitive little '
skins-your own, too-with Hligh -
Noon suntan lotion, the fragrant
formula with an exclusive sun shield
to help you tan without burning.


FAMILY AND FRIENDS will be both sur.
prised and pleased if you take over the
cooking from time to time. When you've
mastered the culinary essentials, plan to
help your mother by preparing at least
one meal a week, from start to finish.

9-e-


READING to hospital patients is a
wonderful way to brush up on your
reading skills, discover new au-
thors, bring untold happiness to
others. Why not let your patient
be your guide? His interest and
taste in books may open up a
whole new reading area for you.


2n-d FIRESTONE De Luxe Ch: a









Buy 1st tire at price listed below and get 2nd tire 50% off that price!


--- Call 227-7616 ---



Corner Monument Avenue and Fourth Street


i


- I II II I








THURSDAY, AUGUST 20, 1964


Public Fields Are



Offered Hunters
Dove hunters in northwest Flor- Saturdays, Sundays, Tuesdays and
ida should train their sights on Thursdays during the entire three-
one of several public dove fields phase season: October 3-Novem-
for the October 3 opening of Flor- ber 8, November 14-November 29,
ida dove shooting. According to R. December 19-January 4.
W. Murray, dove field coordinator, The Correctional Institute fields
Game and. Fresh. Water. Fish Cornm- will be open on Mondays, Wednes-
mission, the Apalachicola field has days and Fridays throughout the
recently beei -planted in browntop three-phase season whenever shoot-
mill2f. The Franklin. County field, able concentrations of doves are
located at the Alalachicola muni- present.
cip.1l airport, provides excellent A public hunt area permit in
sheeting during the- early season. It addition to a valid hunting license
will be open daily from October 3 will be required to hunt the Jack-
through November-8. Hunters will son County fields;. The-hunt per-
be required to possess a valid hunt- mit may be obtained at the man-
ing license and, a public .dove field agement area or at. the Jackson
perr-it. The permit, which is good County Judge's office for $5.00. It
for the entire season, may be ob- will also be valid for taking other
:i n-d at the. field or at the re- species' of game during the regu-
gion 1i office of' -the Game and 1ar season on any of the Commis-
Fresh, Water Fish Commission, sion's wildlife management areas
Pan ima City, for $3.00,. that are open to hunting with the
Other public dove fields in north- exception of Eglin Field, which re-
west Florida include the fields at. quires a separate Air Force permit.
Apalachee Wildlife Management Shooting hours for doves will be
Area and at Apalachee Correction- from 12:00 Noon until sunset on
al Institute. These are located near each open day.
Sneads in Jackson County.m
Dove hunting on the manage- READ THE CLASSIFIEDS
ment area will be permitted on


GOODSON'S

RADIO and TV REPAIR

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

Phone7.-3251 or 7-3911 Day or Nite
DAY or NIGHT
317 REID AVENUE
(Next Door To Telegraph Office)
Your Satisfaction Is Our Business -


Legal


No2


m m


prices


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 residefice is unknown
but whose last known place of
residence was Route 1, Box 133A,
Tuskegee, Alabama.
On or before the 21st day oi
September, A. D., 1964,-the Defend-
ant, WILLIE MAE JENKINS, is re
quired, to serve upon, William J.
Risl, Plaintiff's Att6rney, whose
address is 303 Fourth Street, Port
St. Joe, Florida, a copy of, and file
with the. Clerk of said Court the
original of, an answer to the Com-
plaint for divorce filed against' her
herein. Herein fail not or a decree
pro confesso will be entered
against you.
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 10th day
of August, A. D. 1964.
GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk -of Circuit Court
By: Roselle Gaskin,
Deputy Clerk
(Circuit Court Seal) 4t-8-13

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)
will be held at the City Hall Fire
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

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
In. Chancery.
Lucion Glenn, Plaintiff,
vs.
Annie B. Glenn, Defendant
NOTICE TO: Annie B. Glenn


Year's best savings on a best-selling wagon!

Rambler's Year-End Selling Spree is on now. Even during the
regular selling season you could save $240 or more*
over a top-size Ford or Chevrolet. Now you may save even more
,:;because Ramblerdealers. are really dealing to clear,.tetdecks for P,
tWt' "65s: You get smart,/sporty looksnd more V-8 power
than the standard V-8 in a Ford or Chevrolet wagon. With Rambler,
too, you get Double-Safety Brakes, Deep-Dip Rustproofing, and
other advantages you can't get on the other two best-selling wagons.

Live a little-with your savings, choose from sporty options like
reclining bucket seats, console, floor shift,(manual or automatic),
power steering, power brakes, power windows... and lots more.
Drive a Classic wagon to see how much car you've been missing.
*Comparisons based on manufacturers' suggested retail prices for
top-line 4-door wagons with V-8 engine, heater and front seat belts.


Drive a Rambler Classic V-8 Wagon
Go where the deals are-Rambler's Year-End Selling Spree is now
AMERICAN MOTORS CORPORATION- DEDICATED TO EXCELLENCE


HUTCHINS MOTOR COMPANY


301 MONUMENT AVENUE


St.t3 "On Broadway Tonight" starring Rudy Vallee on CBS-TV Wednesday evenings


Q


Oslo


10








K~jo


Licc


cc-
>


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA. IN CHANCERY.
FRANCES E. BAKER,
Plaintiff,
vs.
ROBERT DEAN BAKER,
Defendant.
NOTICE TO: ROBERT DEAN BA-
KER, whose place of residence is
unknown.
On or before the 31st day of Au-
gust, A.D., 1964, the defendant,
Robert Dean Baker, is required to
serve upon Hon. Cecil G. Costin,
Jr., Plaintiff's Attorney, whose ad-
dress is 221 Reid Avenue, Port St.
Joe, Florida, a copy of and file
with the Clerk of said Court, thd
original of an answer to the Bill
of Complaint filed against him
herein.
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, 'Florida, this 24th
day of July, A.D., 1964.
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL)
GEORGE Y. CORE 4t
7-30 Clerk of Circuit Court

Say You Saw It In The Star


! NOTICE OF FICTITIOUS NAME ida.
Notice is hereby given that the 4-7-30 GEORGE W. HULL
indersigned, desiring to engage in IZABELLA W. HULL
business under the fictitious name
Af Buckhorn Bar, Port St. Joe, Did you trying buying i.
Florida, intends to register the trying buying S
3aid name with the Clerk of the Port St. Joe first?
"ircuit Court of Gulf County, Flor-


HAPPYLAND


KINDERGARTEN

Registration----__ August 28

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





MICHIGAN CHEMICAL CORPORATION intends
to do everything in its power to re-establish normal
and cordial relations with its employees. The Corpor-
ation feels that strikes should not be permitted to
create permanent breaks between the Corporation
and its employees.
HOWEVER, DURING THE STRIKE acts of in-
timidation, violence and other serious violations of the
law occurred against our employees, and the Corpor-
ation's property, which acts cannot be condoned by
Michigan Chemical Corporation.
AS A PART OF THIS COMMUNITY, the Corpora-
tion feels it has a responsibility to aid in maintaining
respect for law and order and will continue to press
its efforts for the conviction of those persons respon-
sible for these lawless acts.
THE CORPORATION THEREFORE increases its
rewards for information leading to the arrest and
conviction of the person or persons responsible for
these lawless acts as follows:
* Shooting into 'Employees Homes. 'Reward
increased from $1,000 to $2,000.
The throwing of a chain over the 13,800 volt
power line 'Reward increased from
$1,000 to $1,500.
The shooting of rifle fire into the Corporations
transformers Reward increased from
$, OC.C $1.500.


Michigan Chemical

Corporation


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida


- l _


Drink



Borden's <


MILK
7 a-




THE BEST TASTING
MILK IN OUR TOWN!
Drink milk at noon for
a refreshing lift. Try a
glass today.. it's so-o
nutritious.


whose place of residence is un-
known.
On or before the 8th day of Sep-
tember, A. D., 1964 the defendant,
Annie B. Glenn is required to
serve upon Hon. Silas R. Stone,
Plaintiff's Attorney, whose address
is 321 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe,
Florida, a copy of and file with the
Clerk of said Court, the original
of an answer to the Complaint for
Divorce filed against her herein.
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 4th day
of August, A.D., 1964.
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal) 4t-8-6

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
In Chancery.
M. L. McWilliams, Plaintiff,
vs.
Myrtice McWilliams, Defendant
NOTICE TO: Myrtice McWilliams
whose place of residence is un-
known.
On or before the 8th day of Sep-
tember, A.D. 1964 the defendant,
Myrtice McWilliams is required to
serve upon Hon. Silas R. Stone,
Plaintiff's Attorney, whose address
is 321 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe,
Florida, a copy of and file with the
Clerk of said Court, the original
of an answer to the Complaint for
Divorce filed against her herein.
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 4th day
of August, A. D., 1964.
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal) 4t-8-6

NOTICE OF ELECTION
Be it known that I, TOM ADAMS,
Secretary of State of the State of
Florida, do hereby give notice that
a GENERAL ELECTION will be
held first Monday in November,
A.D., 1964, the said Tuesday being
the third day of November, to fill
the following offices:
United States Senator
Representative in Congress for
the First Congressional District
Three (3) Justices of the Su-
preme Court, Groups 1, 2 and 3
One (1) Judge of the District
Court of Appeal for the First Ap-
pellate District
Governor
Secretary of State
Comptroller
Commissioner of Agriculture
Treasurer
Attorney General
Superintendent of Public Instruc-
tion
. Florida Public Utilities Commis-
ioner .
-' Slate Attorney of the Fourt,'.r,tnh
Judicial Circuit
Public Defender Fourteenth Ju-
dicial Circuit
State Senator, Fifth Senatorial
District
One (1) Member of the House of
Representatives
Count Judge
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Sheriff
Tax Assessor
Tax Collector
County Superintendent of Pub-
lic Instruction
Supervisor of Registration
Three (3) Members of the Board
of County Commissioners, Districts
1, 3 and 5
Two (2) Members of the oBard
of Public Instruction, Districts 2
and 4
Prosecuting Attorney
In Testimony Whereof, I have
hereunto set my hand and the
Great Seal of the State of
Florida, at Tallahassee, the
Capital, this the thirty-first
day of July, A. D,, 1964.
TOM ADAMS,
Secretary of State
(SEAL) 4t-8-6

CLASSIFIED ADS!
Midget Investments That Yield
Giant Returnsl


Harden's W sikF


DAIRY '
Phone 639-2356 Wewahitchka, Fla.


PHONE 227-2241


---


0)


'4 -


iZ. I: A
* ) w ,5.,.5a i
CHUErATE"M.tK--L *-
Delight the kids great with
after-school snacks!

ORANGE JUICE '
Lip-smacking good! Full of vita-
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'EGGS, BUTTER, CREAM
HALF & HALF, BUTTERMILK
Complete Line of Dairy
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Nb


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SEE FLORIDA THIS SUMMER


Visitors Enjoy View From Sky Ride











-, .A


Panama City's Sky Ride offers a view of amusement parks and sugar-white sand stretching into
rolling dunes by the turquoise Gulf. Panama City, one of several top resorts in the famed Mir-
acle Strip, is one of many reasons Governor Farris Bryant and the Florida Development Com-
mission are urging Floridians to vacation in the'r own state this summer.





FNorth West Florida Offers



Vacation Opnortunities


Most people are surprised to the world. Wewah
learn that Florida extends almost. Marianna is in a rich agricultur- water i
as far from west to east (more than ai area especially famous for its The
400 iilesi) as it does from north to peanut production. The nearby base I
south. The northwestern tip is Florida Caverns State Park, con- ing an
closely allied by cultural and training Florida's largest cave, has as poi
economic ties to the bordering a golf course, and picnic and camp- sels.
"'Deep south". ing facilities. South is Blountstown, aboun
Yet this narro corridor is un- .a pleasant agricultural and lumber-, beach
mistakably "Florida" in its, ing city. Located farther south is offer
niill clirirfe superb beaches .. ,.,,, t


c cent on recreation and in-
i', A.,l living.
Pensacola, westernmost large
city in Florida, seven times has
been i11h prize of. armed conflict,
i"" ,.l .Ii h.:lti. have been fought
': [... r ...r.,n .c this city than for
.ril,-[.r site in the New World.
MI.iir rn Pensacola, a bustling in-
dustrial city, has one of the na-
tion's finest natural harbors and
is the home of a naval air training
station. Within it are the ruins of
Fort San Carlos and Fort Bar-an-
cas. Guided tours are available.
The Pensacola ennel Club cff rs
greyhound racing.
A cultural highlight of the area
is Old Christ Church, wihch house
the Pensacola Historical Museuim.
"Erected in 1832, it is the oldest
c.t :.1ia church in Florida.
At Pensacola Beach, located on
55-mile-long Santa Rosa Island,
yachting, sailing, water skiing,
swimming and fishing are popular
sports. On the western end of the
Island. among rolling sand dunes.
is 1.658-acre Fort Pickens State
Park with its battlements, old can-
non and. cell blocks dating from
1829. This fort, active in four wars,
was a prison for the Apache chief,
Geronimo.
The coastal area which extends
from Pensacola Beach to Apalachi-
cola is often referred to as the
-"'Miracle, Strip"-a picture of dazz-
ling white sand against a back-
ground of emerald shallows and
dark blue deeps.
Fort Walton Beach is convenient
to 15 miles of Gulf Beaches. At the
Gulfarium are trained porpoises,
giant sea turtles and a host of
smaller species. North is Eglin
Field, one of the largest U. S. mili-
tary r'i'e'; acnti Tours are avail-
ab .' t Destin, deep-sea fishing is
a popular sport.
Milton was established as a trad-
ing post in 1825 and prospered
fr mu cotton shipping. Today there
is a new diversified agriculture
and the beginnings of industrial
development. Sportsmen are at-
tracted to the fishing in Coldwater,
Pi..:vr at.:r and Yellow Rivers.
East is Crestview. a pecan mar-
kelA ccntsr known also for its blue-
leo ries. At DeFuniak Springs is
the first Confederate monument to
be erected in Florida-a simple
ma'-b1e shift. The town grew up
around a big spring 80 feet deep
*hli ;h forms a perfect circle. At
C '.: .:I,. are saw mills fed by the
great stands of hardwood and,
: ine which border the river.
The rural towns of Bonifay,
iL'lpl:.y and Cottondale have al
numhvlil of fishing camps. A pros-
perous agricultural area. there is
a Florida National Egg Laying Ex-
perimental Station near Chipley.
A few miles north at Graceville is
the largest peanut-shelling plant in ,


itchka, important for fresh-
fishing and tupelo honey.
Port St. Joe harbor is
for large commercial fish-
ad shrimping fleets as well
rt for cargo carrying ves-
Excellent sport fishing
ds, and miles of Gulf
es, such as Mexico Beach,
good swimming. A state


F -- .----.--


\


'Buddy System' Is Nolan D. Phillips
Proving Popular Completes Course

In Air Force FORT EUSTIS, VA. (AHTNC)-
Specialist Five Nolan D. Phillips,
The Air Force "Buddy System".
is steadily gaining in popularity ., 28, whose parents live in We-
Sergeant R. E. Williams of the wahitchka, completed a 19-week
single1 engine,-sing-ie1rotor ne-icop-1--


Panama City Air Force Recruiting
Office, reports.
The Air Force adopted its unique
"Buddy System" after becoming
convinced that those who enlist to-
gether should have the opportunity
to stay together at least through
basic training at Lackland Air
Force Base, Texas.
Of course, individual enlistment
is still possible for those who pre-
fer to "go it alone", but the Air
Force has found that many quali-
fied young men have hesitated to
enlist in the past, because they
feared separation in basic training
from the friends who enlisted with
them. Sergeant Williams assures
that the "Buddy System" has ended
this problem.
"Buddy Flights" are now being
organized for the months of Sep-
tember and October for young men
in the local area. Further informa-
tion can be obtained by contacting
Sergeant Williams at the Port St.
Joe Post Office on the first and
third Monday of each month at 2
p.m. or by writing "Air Force Bud-
dy System", Air Force Recruiting
Office, Box 756, Panama City.


museum here marks the Consti-
tutional Convention of 1838-39.
The picturesque town of Apala-
chicola, popular for sport fishing,
produces most of Florida's oysters.
In 1845, Dr. John Gorrie invented
the ice machine here. designed to
cool the rooms of fever patients.
Models and historic material are
preserved in the Gorrie Museum.
The numerous attractions of
Northwest Florida are among the
reasons Governor Farris Bryant
and the Florida Development Com-
mission are urging Floridians to
vacation in their own state this
summer.


single engine, single rotor helicop-
ter repair course at the Army
Transportation School, Fort Eus-
tis, Va., August 14.
During the course Specialist
Phillips was instructed in the re-
pair of rotary wing aircraft of the
reconnaissance type by inspecting,
adjusting, removing and replacing
helicopter assemblies and subas-
semblies.


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THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


Lu- jic u:'v s P. e,.sy-.care br!
sti. oas. so'- A End siappy pi
styl' ing witi featured w'usis' -
collars. Full cut W"11 Iorcq tii!


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8 TO 18
Including Slims


THURSDAY, AUGUST 20, 1964


-- Say You Saw It In The Star -



1 Full Week Starts Wed., Aug. 19

IHLfHU.. V

ATTRACTION OF ALL TIME

AT SPECIAL POPULAR PRICES!

SCHEDULED PERFORMANCES AT
BOXOFFICE OPENS AT
NO SEATS RESERVED
Every Ticket Holder Guaranteed A Seatl






COLOR BY DE LUXE






No. I Drive In Theater
Apalachicola, Florida


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MEN'S k
29 TO36


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SIMZS 12 TO 18 I
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long V-striped, multi-color front; ija
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Gorgeous new all-wools and 1000/, Orlons bring {ashion
news to your sweater wardrobe. Ba!'iFu'i!y coi'dinatled
to mrnix 'n maich your skirts and slim-jims. CErdigans and
s!i'-ov-rs. Turtle neck's and V-necks in a rainbow or re-
froshinag c !ors.


699
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For Boys and G-
Guaranteed For
Fit and Con-or;-


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9inet and smooth plain fronts with tapered legs.
belge or live...

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Single pleat and Ivy styles
in handsome solid colors.
Guaranteed for one year.

1 6.99

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S./ Wash 'n wear flannels and
iridescent sh a r k s k in. i,0
School favorites wites wih their
plain fronts, tapered legs. Z
Sizes 8 to 18.


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S' F a to the muscial revue at the Texas
F rida W orl s .Fair Pavilion, and the closing of the
l Wl Wonderworld Show which occupied
xT the amphitheater, adjacent to the
Exhibit Ss Florida Pavilion.
I ID I Term SU UII9 sThe woes of other exhibitors in
The Florida Paviliion..at the New where it was in the highly success-, the Lake Amusement area have
York World's Fair is a big success. ful 1939 World's Fair, has been left a, greater burden of Florida
It is the finest promotional tool drawing the largest crowds in the to draw Fairgoers.
Florida has had in a score of years. Lake Amusement Area of the fair Fair Corporation threw "a few sur-
It is making money, and we are and has been averaging thirty to prises our way. They cancelled
giving no thought to closing it be- forty thousand people a day. plans to construct a moving side-
foil the end of the two. year run- The success is all the more start- walk to bring visitors from the
ning time of the entire fair. ling since the main gate of the Fair proper to the Lake Amuse-
The Florida World's Fair Aut- Fair is at the farther point from ment area. Originally, a tremen-
hority did agree to pay off con- the Pavilion. The main gate draws dous nightly fireworks display had
sti etion costs at too rapid a pace,. 66 per cent of the total traffic in- been planned from the Lake A-
bilt they have been meeting all of to the Fair. Gates Five and Six, in- amusement Area. This was shifted
their obligations and will continue to the Lake Amusement Area, draw by the World's Fair Authority to
to -'o so or secure through a re- only 18 per cent of Fair visitors, the center of the fair.'
negotiation an understood defer- This small percentage and the The Florida Pavilion is situated
ment of them. difficult access to the area from on Meadow Lake. We had planned
The Pavilion, located precisely the Fair proper has contributed' to use the Lake to stage several


water-borne exhibits, and permit- erally considered to be the hit of nal 25 cents and treats the visitors Donahue, director of the Ringling
ted to be used for that purpose. the Fair. It has been averaging to the exciting Ross Allen Reptile Museum of Art at ,Salrasota.
In spite of all this, the Florida close to 3,500 paid admissions daily. Act from Silver Springs, alligater Tourism, the state's leading in 1-
Exhibit has steadily increased in, Revenue that we derive from wrestling, authenic Seminole In- dustry, is stressed in many fre'
popularity. A recent survey by the Porpoise Show more than meets dians, and an act from Naples feat- exhibits in the exhibition hall.
Market Research Corporation of the operating expenses. It is pro- during a piano playing duck. Visitors may also tour a model
America, taken at the Fair Cor-' during about $5,C00 a day noiv, The Exhibit Hall at the Florida Florida home.
portion's request, showed Florida and the box office continues to Pavilion is free. One of the chief The entire area is authentically
to be the second most popular ex- improve, attractions is the cultural art ex- landscaped with subtropical plan'p
hibit in the Federal and States In addition to that we have estab- hibit in the center of the circular Live Flamingo's wade about an ar-
area. Only New York, the host lished the Everglades Exhibit to building. tificial swamp.
state, with it's fourteen million produce some extra revenue with- Paintings include several inter- It has been estimated that over
dollar exhibit, ranked ahead of out in any way affecting the free nationally famous old masters, and 70 million people will see the cit-
Florida. Exhibit Hall. Out of these potentials a few of the modern variety. In- rus Tower during the more than
Others given rating below Flor- we hope to receive enough money eluded are the works of Ruben, two years the structure will be
ida were, in order, New York City, to meet all obligations. Paolo Veronese, Frans Hals, Ale- standing.
New Englind, United States Pavi- The new Everglades Show, which sandro Magansco, Winslow Homer, Other contributing factors to the
lion, Missouri and Maryland. The played to 12,500 people in its first Paul Cezanne, Renoir, and others. Pavilion's success are the excel-
survey was based on interviews week of operation late last month The art, owned by private collect- lent press coverage it is receiving
with Fair visitors. has a spiraling attendance and this ors living in Florida and by mu- and the friendliness of its. attract-
Many reasons are given for the part of the exhibit looms as the seums in the state, is valued at ive hostesses.
Florida Pavilion's leadership in "sleeper" of the Fair. It provides over two million dollars. It was There is every reason to believe
the amusement area. There is the continuous entertainment through- selected for the Florida Pavilion by that even greater crowds will at-
fabulous live porpoise show, gen- out the day. Admission is a nomi- a committee headed by Kenneth tend the Exhibit since the, Fair
h ah bein to live u1 to its attend-


ance


forecasts. For example, oniuly
attendance was 246,212 and the
I for the ninety seven days oy-
Fair was 18,197,684. At .thTAf
way point the attendance isj,
one half of the total of 40o
ion expected to visit the Fair
964. August and September arA
cted to be the most success-'
months from an attendance
point.
oridians can be proud that the
lion not only displays the fun
cities of Florida but it ex-
lifies her culture, her charming
mnunities, her wide variety of
stry.
e tremendous orange-crowned
n at the Florida Pavilion ser-
as a landmark to fairgoers.
d is traveling fast that this
bit of Florida is a must at
New Work World's Fair.
------r.


Sleep Bigger and

ave ... ney .. .


Now you can experience the blissful, spacious comfort of Super
size Beautyrest without going to the expense of buying a new
bedstead. Read at right about the wonderful free offer we and
Simmons are making to all those who purchase a Beautyrest
Super size mattress-boxspring set this month, then hurry to our
store to take advantage of our money-saving offer. -,
Choose from these Beautyrest Super size sets, made only by Simmons
Long Boy Twin (39x80-in.) or Long Boy Full Size (54x80-in.)-.............$179.00
Queen Size (60x80-in.)-........$199.50 King Size (78x80-in.)-.........$299.50


11-
Look at the hammock type of sleep you ,,Here's Why eventt ieavie husband
get from an ordifiary imattressWith its can't disturb his wife's rest on a Beauty-
c. tied-together coils. Push down on one and rest. Independently acting coils provide
they all go down. separate, non-sag support.


Free Pair Sheets

With Purchase of Any


Oversized Beautyrest

Mattress


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


MORAL:


NOTHING


COOLS


LIKE





AIR

CONDITIONING

$ INSTALLATION
$50 ALLOWANCE
will be given to each Florida
Power Corporation Gustomer who
replaces a flame-type heating
system with WHOLE HOUSE
electric cooling and heating. Of-
fer good July 1 through Aug. 31.
Sput the AC'cent on comfort!

*ri FLORIDA
POWER
CO- N CORPORATION
Vyou AX-PAYIwi. I NVE$1O-OWNEO ItECr'C OWnHV


CLASSIFIlED ADr

GET RESULTS


5






1l


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S9 v Uineoods USDA GOOD MATURE BEEF
lFl Fine Foods
BLADE CUT


CHUCK
PRICES EFFECTIVE
THURS., FRI. & SAT.
August 20, 21 and 22 RO A S... -


Proudly Serve Your Family and Guests Delicious Chuck Roast, Dressed
with Peach Halves 'N Parsley. They'll Love It .. and You!


Center Cut
Chuck Roast
lb. 49c


Frosty Morn Skinless-Honey Gold


WEINERS
12 OUNCE PACKAGE


... USDA GOOD MATURE BEEF 1
-MEMO^ BBRISKET


sS STEW 4 lbs.
............ SERVE WITH POTATOES and ONIONS!


Morton Frozen, 8 Oz. Pkgs.
HONEY BUNS
Morton Frozen, 19 Oz. Pkgs.
PECAN TWIST
Morton Frozen, 20 Oz. Pkgs.
MACARONI and CHEESE
(Morton Frozen German, 11 Oz. Pkgs.
CHOCOLATE CAKES
Morton, 18 Ct. Pkgs.
FROZEN DONUTS


4 Packages
2 Packages
3 Packages
2 Packages
3 Packages


I

.~d u,
/ -'


MORTON'S FROZEN APPLE, PEACH, COCONUT
gr CHERRY 20 OUNCE PIES


Southern Choice
FRUIT
DRINKS $
3 GAL.
JARS
YELLOW
ROSE
Peanut
BUTTER
; 17 Oz. Jar
Ddl Monte
Yellow Cling
Sliced
PEACHES
3 Cans
No. 2/2 Cans
CAMELLIA
MILK
3 Cans
Tall Cans
BALLARD
---or-
PILLSBURY
BISCUITS
6 Cans
8 Oz. Cans
OAK HILL
Standard-
"Pack T
Tomatoes
8 Cans
No. 303 Cans


ROSE BOWL
BRAND IWA


JACK
MACKERAL


TALL
CANS ___w


Ronco Elbow, 8 Oz. Pkgs.
MACARONI, 8 oz. pkgs. 2 for 29c
Mazola Corn
CORN OIL quart size 55c


Regular Super Junior
KOTEX ,12's


39c


MATCH or MIX!
(Regular 25c Items)
BUY 4 AND SAVE 12c
BACK TO SCHOOL SPECIAL
Blue Horse
COMPOSITION BOOKS
Blue Horse
TYPEWRITER PAPER
Blue Horse
STENO'S 'NOTEBOOK
Blue Horse
PENCIL TABLETS

4 for 88c
BACK TO SCHOOL SPECIALS!
Blue Horse
NOTEBOOK FILLER


500 CT.
PKG.


USDA GOOD MATURE BEEF
SHOULDER


ROAS13S
POUND

USDA GOOD MATURE BEEF
SIRLOIN



POUNDS
USDA GOOD MATURE BEEF
ROUND


POSTEAKS UND
POUND


USDA GOOD MATURE BEEF
CLUB


- POUND


CALIFORNIA SUNSHINE
GROWN, FRESH


PEAUC ES! oPOD
DEW-LICIOUS PRODUCE!


FIRM, SMOOTH GREEN
FRESH SLICING

Cucumbers||s
POUND
CUCUMBERS FOR SALAD!


LB.


DOMINO
or WHITE GOLD BRAND
PURE CANE


SUGAR
5 LB. BAG
LIMIT: 1 BAG WITH $5.00
OR MORE ORDER


PiGGLY WIGGLY'S PRIDE
AND JOY!





MayndPOAaise

PLYMOUTH MAYONNAISE IS
SALAD and SANDWICH PERFECT


SOUND, ROUND
AND WHITE

POTATOES

10 Pound Bag
SHOP PIGGLY WIGGLY FOR
DEW-LICIOUS PRODUCE!


375 EXTRA



FREE
S & H GREEN STAMPS
WITH SPECIALS and COUPON BELOW


3 1b. pkg.
Ground
BEEF
Any Size
SCOTCH
TAPE
At Reg.
Price
Sta Puf
RINSE
2 Gal.
83c


88c


~Pond's
Dusting
POWDER
$1 .0
Plus F.E.T.
Any
Notebook
Binder
At Reg.
Price
1 Doz.
LEMONS
At
Reg. Price


Get Set
Hair Lotic.i
80ozs.
$1.50
Plus FE.T.
. Sheaffer
Cartridge
$1.00
Chef Robert:
Frozen
PIZZA
9I ZoZ A
109czs.
39c


PIES


3


~p~8~t~3~t~'~


I ~- I- -~ I


_ ~


I sr, I, I _,, I


- I -r i I I -- 1 lsl -- s Inag


I










THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY, AUGUST 20, 1963


your
prescription
may be Greek"
to, you...
but to your Rexanl 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.





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


Rotary Gets Two

Programs At

Thursday Meeting
Two programs in one day high-
lighted the Rotary Club meeting on
last Thursday.
Scoutmaster J. T. Simpson and
a group of four Scouts reported on
the recent trip to Valley Forge
and the National Boy Scout Jam-
boree.
Rex Buzzett reported on the trip
from Port St. Joe to Washington,
D. C.
Billy Wager told of the Scouts
stop in Washington and the trip
to New York City in which they
saw Independence Hall, the Libtray
Bell and the World's Fair in New
York.
Jake Belin told of the adventures
at the Jamboree and of the trad-
ing activities that went on among
the Scouts in attendance.
Joe Hendrix related the adven-
tures on the way home.
In the- second program, R. L.
McLaughlin of the Industrial De-
velopment Department of the Flor-
ida Power Corp., spoke of his
firm's activities in industrial de-
velopment in Florida, including the
Port St. Joe area.
McLaughlin stated that is isn't
a good idea for communities to
jump at an industry that requires
local money be put up for financ-
ing. He offered the observation
that.only a concern that is finan-
cially stable in its ownright, can
offer a community the kind of ad-
vantage that would be expected
from new industry locating in a
community.
The speaker said that his com-
pany was'working closely with the
Florida Development Commission
in attracting industry to Florida,
and particularly to the Florida
Power service area.
Guests of the club were William
Stoufer of Port St. Joe, -Henry
Wingrow and Larry Reauhaus of
Jacksonville, Gearge Sadler and
Steve Born of Alabama and Ira
Campbell of Panama City.


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ...----.......... 6:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 8:00 P.M.
"Come and Worship God With Us"



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 SFRVICE (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.

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


PANAMA CITY

BUSINESS DIRECTORY *


I For a very special treat, and a special occasion, serve Coconut
Ribbon Cake with delicious Cappuccino coffee- a favorite in
Italy, and one that will be a favorite with you! This recipe for
Cappuccino is full of flavor, but without caffeina...3 s rv it as
late as you wish, and enjoy a secondserving. .
S Cappuccino
(Made with Instant Sanka)
3 or 4 tablespoons Instant Sanka CQffee
2 cups boiling water
V/4 cup whipping cream .
Cinnamon ...
Measure coffee into coffee pot or carafe. Add bolfng Wafe~ tiTr.
Steep a few minutes before serving. Whip cream. Place a spoonful
of whipped cream in 5 demitasse cups. Add a dash of cinnamon.
Pour hot coffee over cream. Serve with sugar, if desired, Ma._e
cups, enough for 5 servings.
Coconut Ribbon Cake
I small loaf cake (about 7x3 Vs inch)
1 cup (1/ pt.) chocolate ice cream, softened
1 cup (V pt.) coffee ice cream, softened,
% cup heavy cream
% cup flaked coconut
Slice cake horizontally into 3 slices. Spread one slice with choco-
flate ice cream. Top with second slice of cake. Spread this with
'coffee ice cream. Top with remaining slice of cake. Wrap filled
cake in aluminum foil. Freeze at least 3 to 4 hours,
Before serving, whip cream and sweeten to taste; use to frost top
and sides of cake. Lightly press coconut into whipped cream.
S'rve with additional whipped cream, it desired. Makes about
6 servings.



Week End Revival at White City Baptist
A mid-week Revival Service has the three nights beginning at
been scheduled for next Wednes- 8:00 P.M.
day, Thursday and Friday, August Everyone in the White City and
26, 27 and 28 at the White Cty Port St. Joe area are invited to
Baptist Church.
The special revival services will the services to hear good messages
be led by Rev. Roy Griggs of No- and partake of the friendly fellow-
tasulga, Alabama. ship of the White City Baptist
Services will be held each of Church.


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


THE STAR PUBLISHING CO.
Letterpress Printing Offset Printing Office Supplies


Books Influence

Reading Preference

Book publishers are aware of
the factors that influence reading
preferences. Young children like
books with at least one-fourth of
the space devoted to pictures. They
prefer large pictures with strong
colors, rather than the black and
white illustrations. Pictures that
are realistic are desirable. The pic-
tures should show action or humor
and should tell a story. They can
be on a wide variety of topics, but
should be made up of bold central
groups with few, but striking de-
tails. Boys seem to prefer realistic
stories, while girls like imagina-
tive ones. Such books; novels,
science, adventure, fairy tales, de-
tective stories, nature and animal
stories, are available to everyone at
Saint Josph's Children's Library lo-
cated on Eighth Street. The library
is open on Tuesdays, Thursdays and
Friday from 4 to 5 p.m.
"Science Can Be Fun", Grades
1-3. Science is finding out the
truth about our world. In this in-
troduction to science, author Leaf
explains how a child can discover
scientific truths for himself by try-
ing out simple experiments at
home.
"Favorite Uncle Remus" Grades
4-6. Brings together ,for the first


Legal


Notices
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY.
STERLING SHEFFIELD,
Plaintiff,
vs.
ETTA MAE SHEFFIELD,
Defendant.
NOTICE TO: ETTA MAE SHEF-
FIELD, whose address is unknown.
On or before the 14th day of
September, 1964, the defendant,
Etta Mae Sheffield, is required to
serve upon Hon. Cecil G. Costin,
Jr., Plaintiffs Attorney, whose ad-
dress is 221 Reid Avenue, Port St.
Joe, Florida, a copy of and file
with the Clerk of said Court, the
original of an answer to the Bill
of Complaint filed against her here-
in.
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 5th day
of August, A.D., 1964.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal) 4t-8-6
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT.
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY.
MARGARET ANN GENTRY,
Plaintiff,
vs. DIVORCE
GERALD M. GENTRY,
Defendant.
NOTICE TO: GERALD M. GEN-
TRY, whose place of residence is
310 Nevada Street, Victorville, Cal-
ifornia.
On or before the 21st day of Sep-
tember, A.D., 1964, the Defendant,
Gerald M. Gentry, is required to
serve upon Hon. Cecil G. Costin,
Jr., Plaintiff's Attorney, whose ad-
dress is 221 Reid Avenue, Port St.
Joe, Florida, a copy of and file
with the Clerk of said Court, the
original of an answer to the Bill
of Complaint filed against him
herein.
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 14th day
of August, A.D., 1964.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk of Circuit Court
(Circuit Court Seal) 4t-8-20


time in one volume sixty of the spurred on Lassie as she traveled
well-loved classics culled from sev- 400 miles in search of him. A mov-
en Uncle Remus books, with selec- ing story of the devotion of "Man's
tions from the original illustrator's Best Friend."
works. -------- -
"Lassie Come Home" Grades 7-8. Classified Ads Midget i
Faithfulness to her young master vestments with giant returns.



"Thank You"

Accept our appreciation for nominat-

ing us without opposition to succeed

ourselves as Mayor and City Commis-

sioner.

We will continue to work for the pro-

gress and development of our city.

FRANK HANNON, Mayor-Commissioner

TOM S. COLDEWEY, Commissioner

JOHN ROBERT SMITH, Commissioner


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

Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.


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


9:45 A.M.
11:00 A.M.
7:30 P.M.
6:00 P.M.


NEED A PLUMBER?
CALL BEAMAN
Plumbing Installation Repairs
Contract Work A Specialty

Agents for
Brand Name Plumbing Fixtures
CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATES -


TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO SERVE YOU

BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE
1107 GARRISON AVE. PHONE' 227-2541


Chain Link Fence



70c per foot

plus Gates and Terminal Posts

NO DOWN PAYMENT C""roedi


HOLLAI

CONSTRUCTION COI
PHONE 227-7887 or 22


ND

MPANY
7-5391


T A TRADE /

LEASE
*


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

RUG CLEANING
9 by 12 Rugs, $5.00
CASH AND CARRY
Dyeing Spot Removal
r OORMASTER RUGATERIA
34-5 E. Hwy. 98 PO 3-1545


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


28'7 E. 5th St.


SU 5-6091


ELLIS MUSIC CO.
HAMMOND ORGANS
Story & Clark Pianos
'i.'tar-s. Musical Instruments
--*EET MUSIC, INSTRUCTIONS
' Harrison Ave. 763-2611


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


BONDY'S RAMBLER
SALES AND SERVICE ON
Rambler Renault M.G.
Austin Healy
Repairs on all imports


1026 Harrison Ave.


Ph. 763-4678


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


2i46 hwy. 98 East


PO 3.1683


SM& S
1ERMIIE & PEST CONTROL, Inc.
HOME OWNED SINCE 1943
"Don't let your pests rest-
put M&S to the test"
HOME COMMERCIAL
RESIDENTIAL
for free inspection call SU 5-8733


"OR SALE: 4 bedroom house
two lots. 405 Woodward
'ort St. Joe. FHA loan avai
'300 down payment. Payment
)roximately $64 monthly.
cost $9,700. Seller will pay FH
nancing charges. Occupancy
mediately. Call 227-4531, Poi
Joe, or Ben Dickens, 385-1015
lahassee,.,, ... tf
FOR SALE: 34 lots at Beacon
Beach on Highway 98 bet
Panama City and Port St. Joe
located approximately two b
from Gulf. Lots to be sold to
est sealed bid received by Se
ber 1. We reserve the right
ject any or all bids. For mor
formation, write A. V. Bate
box 362, Port St. Joe, Flori
call 227-7571. 6-25-
FOR SALE OR RENT: 3 bed
house on spacious corner
Well landscaped. See R. G. B
or call 227-4261 day or 648
nights.
FOR SALE: 5 room house ii
Grove. In front of church.
$3700. See Woodrow Shoots
Garrison Avenue. 2
FOR SALE OR LEASE: 3 bed
house. Master bedroom 12
two tile baths, large den wire
plumbed for living kitchen.
sed sun porch, living and d
area. Call 227-3161.
FOR RENT: Upstairs furnished
artment. 1505 Monument
Phone 648-4770.
FOR RENT: Nice, clean fun
apartment. 1506 Long Ave
John Scott, 227-5426. t


se on FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house at FOR SALE FOR RENT: House at 214 7th St.
Ave., beach. Furnished. 2 baths, living Three bedroom, frame house $40.00 month. Call 227-7846. 4t
lable. kitchen, large porch, separate din- with oak floors near Grammar
ts ap- ing room and living room. For in- School. Only $300 down. Total FOR RENT: Garage apartment,
Total formation contact Mrs. Cecil Lyons. price $8500.00. FHA financing. furnished. $50.00 a month. No
IA ii- Available Sept. 1. tfc-7-16 Two bedroom house on Long utilities furnished. 1015 Monument
im- _m Avenue. $200 down. Total price, Avenue. Call B. C. Gaillard 227-
rt St. FOR RENT: Apartment. Bedroom, $6,000.00. FHA financing. 7396, 1009 Mon. Ave. tfc-7-30
, Tal- living room, dining room. Phone Three bedroom masonry house
c-5-14 227-8305 or write p. o. box 386. tf with 1/2 baths, large walk-in clos- FOR RENT: One 2-bedroom furnish-
n Hill et. Buy owner's equity and assume td apartment One 2-bedroom
tween FOR RENT: 10th St., 5 room house, existing VA mortgage. unfurnished apt. Two 1-bedroom
Lots unfurnished, $35 mo. 10th St., 2 FRANK HANNON housess, furnished. Smith's Phar.
)locks bedroom house furnished, $35 mo. Registered Real Estate Broker macy., Phone 227-5111.
high. Long Ave., 5 room unfurnished Phone 227-3491 211 Reid Ave. LOSE WEIGHT safely with new
ptem- n, Phone 227-5471 or phs. one 229- Dex-A-Diet Tablets. Only 98c.
to re- 2941. 2c.-1-16 FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house, un- Campbell's Drug Store. 12tc-8-20
re in- 2 furnished on St. Joe Beach. $60
ma or FOR RENT: Furnished waterfront month. Inquire Jim Mapes 648- OFFICE SUPPLIES: Typing paper,
-8-27 2 bedroom house with large ja- 3840. tfc-8-20 rag content bond, all sizes. On-
--8-27 oe w h ionskin, manuscript covers, carbon
lousied porch, St. Joe Beach Callle folders.
room 227-4991 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. tfc-8-13 FOR RENT: By week or by the paper, clips, fasteners, file folders.
room 227-4991 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.night, one bedroom and private Everything for the office. The Star,
Boyles FOR RENT: Business property on bath. 528 corner of Sixth Street 227-3161.
8-4600 Highway 98. With living quarters and Woodward Ave. 2tp-8-20 HELP WANTED: Salesman and
connected. Phone 229-1361. tfc-8-6 OR RENT or SALE: 2 bedroom truck driver. Salesman must be
n Oak FOR RENT or SALE: Tri-plex ap- duplex on Palm Blvd. Single Ap to sell, truck driver to drives
Price artments, furnished. At Mexico dwelling for sale, 2 bedroom. Easyn pPy in person at warehouse, 221
, 615 Beach. Call 227-4261 days or 648- terms. Closing cost only. Also du- N. Pear St., 10:30 a.m., EST to
2tp-8-6 4600 evenings. tfc-7-16 plex for sale on 10th Street. Pur- Noon Tuesday through Friday or
room FOR RENT: Small two bedroom chaser may assume mortgage: Easy call 674-8113, Blountstown, Fla. 2t
/2x17, house at 910 Woodward Ave. $30 terms. Call Cecil G. Costin, Jr. FOR SALE: Office machine ribbons
d and per month. Piped for natural gas. for all popular machines. $1.00
Glas- Phone 227-3661. tfc-7-23 FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished The Star. Phone 227-3161.
lining upstairs apartment. Redecorated.
dining FOR RENT: 2 bedroom front cot- Call Mrs. H. Brinson, Phone 229- FOR SALE: 1960 Rambler Ameri-
tage with large porch. On St. 4171. ltp can station wagon. Good condi-
ed ap- Joe Beach. $35.00 week. Phone tion. 1 owner. Call Eugene Wim-
Ave., 648-3472. tfe-7-16 ROOM FOR RENT: Call John W. berly. 2tp-8-13
tfc FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart- Brown. Phone 227-8541. WANTED: Elderly lady living at
wished ment. Couple only. 1621 Monu- FOR RENT: First floor 2 bedroom Beach to work in grocery store.
i. Call ment Ave. Phone 227-7641 or 227- unfurnished apartment. 228% Apply in person at St. Joe Beach
tfc-8-6 3201. tfc 7th St. Phone 227-7761. tfc-6-11 Grocery. tfc-8-13


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.
rt Parish House, 309% 6th St Port
St. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-S3e;d fo
la (her information or write P. O.
Lu., 535.

THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No .111, F. & A. M., ever first
and third Thuisday at 8:00 p.m.


N. G. MARTIN, W. M. -
h. L. BURG Secretary
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
i"g second and fourth Tuehd8
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Le9tb
Home. W

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


.. I


_____


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