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i: whbre we can speak with it 1C
since in a while-Trade with COPY
your home town merchants TH E STA R
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
TWENTY-EIGHTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, JUNE 10, 1965 NUMBER 39
SScoutmaster John T. Simpson is shown above Lake-Sa d District and Bob Fox, Rotary Scout
receiving the key to the new Scout Building last Commitf'e Chairman and to the right of Curry
Friday. Presenting the key is Cecil Curry, Rotary is Woodrow Wilson, District Representative, Boy
.Vice-President. Looking on to the left of Simp- Scouts America.
son is Bob Walton, Field Representaive of the -Star photo
New Scout Home Presented
Troop 47 Last Friday Night
-5 ; ^
S Pictured abo: is the :iew Scout Building on 10th Str.ef pre-
sented, formally, to the Troop 47 of Port St. Joe in ceremonies last
Friday :night. The building was provided and presented by the
Rotary Club, sponsors of Boy Scouting in Port St. Joe. -Star photo
Eta oi n
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
After several years of threatening to do so, we have finally
moved the Star office; Not from the old familiar building. Not
to the other side of town. Not on the "main drag" of'town. But
we have moved to the right hand door of .the Star building. ,You
no longer go through the left hand door after 30 years of doing so.
But in moving we lost an old friend. One that had stood by
us through thick and thin for these 30 years and caused us to
take more steps than anyone or anything else in the shop.
Our old telephone is gone.
The instrument was put into The Star office when it was the
51st instrument on the St. Joseph Telephone Company lines here
in Port St. Joe. And it served faithfully for all these years. It
became almost human and knew just when we were the busiest in
Sthe back shop so that it might ring and cause us to trot "up front"
to answer its beck and call
Moving disturbed the old phone considerably. It refused to
work in the new office with a brand new bell hanging on the ,wall.
Phone company technicians labored over the failing hand set
for the better part of a week, but it refused to budge an inch. So
we were forced to part with this old friend, and accept a new phone.
Since the old phone refused to work anywhere else, the phone
company gave it to us for ,posterity or something.
But, so goes progress.
For those of you who have not yet registered to vote in City
elections, we might report that time is drawing near when.the
books will be closed for the September elections.
y Asou know, as of the first of February, no one was registered
t~~ e City. The books were purged and all names thrown
s then necessary for everyone to re-register.
Theasad part of the affair is that only 1,384 have re-registered
thus far. This compares' with 1,720 on the rolls before the old
voter list was discarded. Everyone figured they had plenty of
time ot re-register. But this "time" is nearly gone.
It might be a good idea if you dropped by the City Hall today
S and register to vote before it is too late.
"The Man Walking In Space" pre-empted "The Man 'From
UNCLE" Monday night.
We don't like to admit-that we're "chicken",.but were we to
be asked to take that stroll in space or a ride in the capsule
.. we would have to crow (man chicken).
A new Boy Scout building was
turned over to Troop 47 last Fri-
day evening in a short ceremony
held in the new Scout building.
The building was presented to
the Troop 47 leader, John T. Simp-
son by the Port St. Joe Rotary Club
with Rotarian Cecil Curry acting
for president Chauncey Costin.
Rotary Scout committeeman, Bob
Fox was master of ceremonies at
In receiving the building, Scout-.
master Simpson gave a brief his-
tory of the Scouts in Port St. Joe.
Simpson said the Scouts started
meeting in a small shack in what
is now Forrest Park, then moved
to the Centennial Building. In 1947
the Scouts moved into their first
home on Woodward Avenue. In
1952, the Scout hut was moved to
its present location and was used
until the present building was pro-
vided this month.
The new building was acquired
from the, U. S. Coast Guard at
Cape San Blas and was moved to
its 10th Street location by Johnson
House Movers. The Rotary Club
completely overhauled the build-
ing, adding a portion of the old
building to the rear for storage
SRD Ready To
Start Work On
State Park Road
The State Road Board notified
the County Commission Tuesday
that they are now ready to get
underway with .construction of
the Park Rdad to St. Joseph Pen-
insula State Park.
The SRD sent final papers to
the Board to sign to begin the
construction work ard the Board
approved the necessary papers
and immediately returned" them
for work to begin.
Work on the Park itself has
been suspended since December
waiting for construction of an
access road for materials to be
transported to the Park site.
Bill Gives School
'Board Most of
Race Track Money
Superintendent Marion Craig re-
ported to the Gulf County School
Board Tuesday that the bill pre-
sented to the Florida Legislature
to allocate the first $230,000 of the
race track money accruing to Gulf
County to the School Board has
been approved and will go into ef-
fect with the next fiscal year.
The bill gives the county the race
track funds with the authority to
place at least $115,000 of the money
available for the retiring of reve-
nue certificates and the other $115,-
000 to be used to reimburse the
school board for money used to
retire revenue certificates and also
make the second $115,000 available
for paying off revenue certificates
In other matters financial, the
Board was advised by the State that
the $225,000 in bonds being sold to
pay for building that will stall off
the loss of accreditation by Port
St. Joe High School, are nearing
The bonds are expect to re-
ceive their final validation on-June
14 and be sold on June 15. The
money will be available to the
county, about the middle of July.
Courtesy Tickets Go
Into Use for Summer
The Port St. Joe City Commission
honored a request from the Port
St. Joe Retail Merchants Tuesday
night, to begin passing out cour-
tesy parking tickets to out of town
motorists during the summer
The request was made in an ef-
fort to make out of town shoppers
On hand for the program were feel welcome in Port St Joe.
Woodrow Wilson of Panama City, -
District Representative; Bob Wal- Working In New Jersey
ton, Field Representative, Lake- Kay and Celia Creech are work-
Sands District and Bill Fields, Dis- ing this summer on the Boardwalk,
trict Finance chairman. Asbury Park, N. J.
Status of Site for
Court House Asked
At the regular meeting of the
Gulf County Commission Tuesday,
several items of business came be-
fore the Board for discussion.
Among these items were the fol-
Commissioner Graham a s k ed
the question as to the status of the
acquisition of the Courthouse site
in Port St. Joe. Attorney Rish re-
ported that a deed had been re-
ceived on the property; a survey of
the area had been made and a de-
scription of the property given to
the Title Insurance people who had
issued a binder on the policy based
on the survey and that the policy
would be forthcoming in a few
In asking the status of acquir-
ing right of way land for use in
expanding the size of the Gulf
County Canal, the Board was told
that information is being sought
from the Corps of Engineers as to
just what is expected.
Clerk George Y. Core report-
ed that Senator Tapper had advis-
ed the County Board that very
shortly the County would have a
purchasing agent for handling all
Agreed to aid Highland View
with a dedicative service for their
new water system scheduled later
this month. Congressman Bob Sikes
is scheduled to attend the dedica-
Voted to fix up the public
landing owned by the county at the
end of the Land's Subdivision Road
so that it can be used by the pub-
Mosquito control Supervisor
Emmett Daniell presented his pro-
posed budget for the new year
Tuesday. His budget must be pre-
sented to the State Health Depart-
ment by July 1. Daniell presented
the same budget as last year. Com-
missioner Graham expressed a de-
sire to amend the budget to pro-
vide for mosquito spraying for
every community in the County
with 20 or more dwellings on 'a
:twice a week basis. At present,, only
the larger communities receive
sprayings and some receive the
service only one night a week. Dan.
iell said that it would require
$126.95 per truck per night to add
to the spraying program.
County Facing Problem of
Finances Next Fiscal Year
Loss of Race
Money problems began to loon
for the next county budget and
these fears were reflected in the
meeting of the County Commis-
sioners Tuesday morning.
Already the Road and Bridge
budget for this year is facing fi.
nancial difficulties and an amend
ed budget is required for the road
department to continue for the re-
mainder of this fiscal year. Ac
cording to Clerk George Y. Core
approximately $12,000 is needed to
continue to operate for the year
Clerk Core said that approximately
this amount is available now in ex
cess race track funds over the
amount anticipated to be receive
ed for the current year.
It was also pointed out that pres
ently the Road and Bridge fund ii
using its full limit of mills accord
ing to law and is supplementing
this amount with about $70,00(
race track money. The race tract
money now has all virtually beer
taken from use by the county by a
special act in the last Legislature
and given to the School Board. This
$70,000 will probably not be avail.
able next year.
For this reason, the Counts
Board is trying to end up the yeai
with all bills paid in this depart.
ment. This is one of the problems
now facing the Board-that of hav.
ing to use part of this year's bud-
get to pay last year's bills ..
Graham also pointed out thai
the Board uses a total of $97,000 in
race track funds each year in' its
general operations and must now
find a replacement for this- source
of money. He stated that the Board
must now begin to "publicize the
the fact that eliminating the race
money from the county picture is
going to mean a need for more
At present the.School Board gets
about $115,000 from race track
money; the County about $97,500
for operations and various other
portions of the fund in designated
Graham also warned that nearly
all funds of the County program
are taxing up to the maximum at
present and the sources for addi-
tional revenue will probably not
be enough to meet the need with
the new bill going into effect.
Church of Nazarene
Begins Revival Meet
The Church of the Nazarene on
Long Avenue and Niles Road, an-
nounces special revival services be-
ginning June 14-20.
Guest minister for these services
will be Rev. John Osborne of Syla-
cauga, Ala. Rev. Osborne has been
for the past seven years a very
successful pastor of the Westside
Church of the Nazarene in Syla-
cauga. It has been necessary, due
to the growth of the church, to
more than double its housing capa-
city to accommodate the attend-
Rev. Osborne is a dedicated man
of God, and a veery interesting
speaker. We extend to you a very
cordial invitation to attend these
services. You will be greeted with
a warm welcome at the Church of
the Nazarene. Services begin at
7:45 nightly and you. will be dis-
missed early. Many friends have
been saying, we are going to visit
the-Church of the Nazarene. Well
this is a special invitation to you.
Rev. J. A. Blackwell is the pastor.
M. .P. TOMLINSON NAMED TO
HOUSING AUTHORITY JOB
Tallahassee Secretary of State
Tom Adams today announced the
commissioning of M. P. Tomlinson
of Port St. Joe as Commissioner of
the Northwest Florida Regional
Housing Authority, Gulf County.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
School Board Votes to
Close Carver Hi School
The Gulf County School Board
this week voted to close the Carver
High School, grades seven through
12, in Wewahitchka. The high
school facilities formerly served
colored students in the Wewa-
The School Board has designated
that students formerly attending
the grades closed will attend We-
wahitchka High School during the
next school year beginning in Sep-
The action came as the result of
much deliberation by the Board in
which it was generally agreed that
the school didn't have the pupil
load to continue operation as a sep-
The rooms vacated in the Carver
building by the high school grades
will be utilized as room for elemen-
tary grades which will continue to
be taught in the Carver installa-
The Carver elementary school
will be administered from the We-
wahitchka High School.
Fifty-six students will be affect-
ed by the closing of the high
Flood Lights Will Be
Placed On Playground
The City Commission voted Tues-
day night to place flood lights on
the playground area at Forrest
The lights are being placed for
the benefit of the many children
John Howard Elected
President of Jaycees
The Port St. Joe Jaycees elect-
ed a new slate of officers Tuesday
night for the coming year.
To serve the club in a manager-
ial capacity next year will be:
John Howard, president; Jim Har.
rison, first Vice-President; Bob
Freeman, second Vice-President;
Tom Freeman, Secretary and Thur-
man Jacobs, Treasurer.
Elected to the Board of Direct-
ors were: Robert Nedley, Lou Lit-
tle, Sonny Dean, Tom Ford and
The new slate of officers will be
installed at the annual installation
banquet on Saturday, June 26. The
banquet will be held. at Van Horn's
Guest speaker for the occasion
will be J. W. Silcox, Mayor of Pan-
Two Cars Collide On
Two cars collided on the over-
pass last Wednesday night doing
approximately $800 damages to
According to Police Chief H. W.
Griffin, Dewey J. Gay came over
the overpass toward Port St. Joe
and hit the rear of an auto driven
who use the playground during by Robert Webb.
night time little league games. Neither driver was hurt in the
The lights will be turned on and accident.
off with the lights on the baseball The accident occurred-at -about
field. 11:00 p.m. Wednesday night.
John Hanson Given "Pat On Back"
Bill Fields, District Finance Chairman of the Lake-Sands Dis-
trict, Boy Scouts of America, is shown above (left) presenting a
plaque of appreciation to John Hanson for his work in heading up
Port St. Joe's Boy Scout Fund Drive. Hanson reported that $825.00
has been received to date in the drive, with some workers still to
Money from the drive is used to operate the Scouting pro-
gram throughout the.District. -Star photo
More Land Available
On St. Joe Point
Both the County Commission and
the School Board in Gulf County
were officially notified this week
by the General Services -Adminis-
tration of the U. S. Government
that 1,747 acres of land at the end
of St. Joseph Peninsula'is now de-
clared surplus and available for
purchase by a public division.
The County has forwarded a re-
quest to the State Park Board ask-
ing that the property be .secured
for incorporation in St. Joseph's
Peninsula State Park.
The School Board instructed
their attorney, Cecil G. Costin, to
investigate the possibility of the
School Board securing the property
for use as summer recreation site.
The property is that property for-
merly used by the Army for sum-
Mrs. Eva Joiner Is
Taken by Death
Mrs. Eva Joiner ,age 48, passed
away suddenly Tuesday night at
her home at St. Joe Beach.
She had been a long time resi-
dent of Port St. Joe.
Mrs. Joiner is survived by her
husband, William G. of St .Joe
Beach; two daughters, Mrs. Fran-
ces Robinson and Mrs. Sandra Par-
ker both of Port St. Joe; two sis-
ters, Mrs. Elizabeth Fox of Seaford,
Va., and Mrs. Louise Gill of Gas-
tonia, N. C.; two brothers, Earl
Hawkins of Greer, S. C., and Ber-
nice Hawkins of Spartanburg, S. C.
The body was taken to Sylacau-
ga, Ala., for funeral services and
Comforter Funeral Home was in
charge of local arrangements..
The Church of God in High-
land View will have a big gospel
sing on Sunday, June 13, at 2430
p. m. Many churches of differ-
ent faiths will be taking part in
this sing. The Assembly Gospel
COOLING IN A
Big cooling capacity for room
with up to 1,400 sq. ft. of floor
area, and built for quiet.opera-
tion with famous Philco Noise-
Choice of 7 beautiful
* Automatic thermostat
* Special ventilation control
* No-drip dehumidification
* 2 cooling speeds, 2 fan
speeds* Washableair filter.
Singers, pictured above ,will be
in charge of the sing.
Standing left to right are Billy
McFarland, Mrs. Mary L. Strip-
ling, Herman Stripling, Karen
and Jan Stripling. Front row, left
to right, Bob Kennedy, T. Ken-
Expire On June 30
Tallahassee-Relax, plan a fish-
ing trip and go fishing, but keep in
mind the following list of "things
to do" issued by the Florida Game
and Fresh Water Fish Commission
as a timely reminder to fresh water
Have a proper fishing license.
Old licenses expire June 30, new
licenses are available June 15 at
the office of all County Judges or
authorized license agents.
Fish only with pole and line, rod
and reel, bob, spinner, or trolling.
Non-game fish may be taken with
bush hook, set line or trot line
baited with cut bait or other sub-
stances, not including live or whole
fish, or any part of any game fish.
Trot lines are limited to 25 hooks
when used for taking non-game
fish for personal use with a regular
Use of set lines or bush hooks
are prohibited in the Fifth Conser-
Non-game fish other than catfish
may be taken by manually operat-
ed spears, gigs, or bow and arrow
during daylight hours, except in
waters where this activity is pro-
hibited by local law. Underwater
swimming or diving is prohibited
when using such devices except in
the Santa Fe and Ichetucknee Riv-
Fresh water fish may not be
taken by the use of lines attached
to freefloating unattached devices,
or by the use of snatch hooks, fire-
arms, explosives, electricity, nets,
poison or by the use of any other
Never fish with more than three
poles and lines or three rods and
reels at a time.
Be familiar with and abide by
the daily bag limit established for
fresh water game fish.
It is unlawful to refuse to pro-
duce fishing license and fish for
inspection upon request of an au-
thorized wildlife officer.
The use of goldfish or carp, or
the minnows of bass is unlawful,
and diseased or illigel bait is sub-
ject to confiscation.
It is unlawful to sell, offer for
sale, barter, purchase, or exchange
for merchandise any fresh water
Be sure to pick up a copy of the
current fishing rules and regula-
tions when you purchase your new
FOR SALE -- MEXICO BEACH
4 bedroom, 2 bath new brick, central heat, many extras,
already financed $22,100.00
3 BR, 2 bath, air conditioned, central heat, financed (new brick)
3 bedroom, CCB, excellent condition, beachside --
2 bedroom, brick, waterfront, good condition & terms
2 bedroom duplex, beachside, air conditioned, terms
3 bedroom CCB, waterfront. Terms
3 bedroom, 2 bath waterfront ,excellent cond. _----
2 bedroom CCB
2 bedroom, CCB
2 bedroom CCB, large screened porch
2 bedroom frame, on front lot
2 bedroom CCB, includes color TV
Waterfront, 90 foot frontage 4,800.00
Waterfront, 50 feet by 294 feet 5,000.00
Canal lot, 75' x 100' 1,750.00
Other lots on beachside 2,500.00 up
Lots across highway 1,000.00 up
EMERSON SWEAT, REALTOR
MEXICO BEACH BRANCH OFFICE
Elizabeth W. Thompson, Manager
19th Street and Hwy 98 2t Phone 648.4545
nedy and Marcus Neel. T. Ken-
nedy is the leader of the group
which travels all over the coun-
try presenting the word of God
in song. Mr. Kennedy has writ-
ten several gospel songs, some of
which he has copyrighted.
Visiting the Dick Lambersons
this week are former residents Rev.
and Mrs. George Miller and family
from Newburgh, New York.
Byron Carden from Hartselle,
Ala. ,is visiting his grandparents,
Mr .and Mrs. W. I. Garden. Byron's
parents, Rev. and Mrs. Luther Car-
den, and son, George, will arrive
here Monday for a week's visit.
THURSDAY, JUNE 10, 1965
Elementary School Awards 47 Students
For Perfect Attendance During Year
In an assembly program at the Biff Quarles, Jim Traweek, Gene
Port St. Joe Elementary School on McCroan, Chuck Roberts, Ricky
Friday, June 4, perfect attendance Lamberson. Steve Hattawav. Tnm-
certificates were awarded to 47
students for the school year 1964-
Those receiving awards were as
First Grade-David C. Lemieux,
John D. Owens, Greg Abrams, Ka-
Second Grade Gail Lancaster,
Wayne McKiernan, Eric Freeman.
Third Grade-Barry Richardson,
Randall Elkins, Steve Owens, Vic
Adkinson, Tommy Strickland, Kevin
Fourth Grade-Martin Adkinson,
Lee Parker, Bill Dodson, Robert
Creamer, Patti Nance, Jo Hobbs,
Rusty Baxley, Diann Harris, Connie
Fifth Grade-Phyllis Thomason,
Biff Quarles, Joel Martin, Ricky
Lancaster, Perry Adkinson, Terry
Chason, Jed Braxton, Kenneth Pip-
pin, Bobby McKiernan, Roger
Thomas, Donald Harcus, Jacque
Hammock, Linda Lewis, Kitty Core,
Sixth Grade-Johnny Lee, Don-
nie Sheffield, Jimmy Lemieux, Tim
Kennedy, do Ann Harris, Freda
Yates, .T,,Pila:er, Elwanda Har-
cus, Deborah Kersey, Brenda
Awards:were also given to those
boys and girls who had served on
the safety patrol.
Those receiving these awards
Owen Elkins, Ronnie Dupree,
Steve Macomber, Mike Wimberly,
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
At time of sadness every
comfort is extremely im-
portant to the immediate
family. We spare no effort
in aiding you with
that lasting and thought-
my Brown, Jed Braxton, Lawrence
Bowen, Charlotte Graham, Vicky
Ford, Jo Holland, Vicky Bass, Beth
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Is An Exacting Science, Too!
LKE A PRESCRIPTION, OUR
PROTECTION PLANS ARE PUT
TOGETHER WITH EXTRA CARE!
Let's take an example. Do you know
that YOU can be SUEDI Someone may
have an accident on. property you own
That someone can sue you, his claim can
WIPE YOU OUT ... less you're pro-
AT A MINIMUM COST
TOMLINSON Insurance Agency,
pFA Asks fr nation is asking the National Educa-
r EA Asks portion Association to recommend to
An Investigation Florida and the Florida Education
MAn Investigation Association appropriate action.
The Florida Education Associ- The Florida Education Associ-
ation believes that the "hold thr
ation Board of Directors, represent- line' 'attitude of the Govnor and
line' 'attitude of the Governor and
ing its 42,000 teacher members, last some state and county leaders can
week asked the National Education only further damage the quality of
Association to conduct a thorough public education in Florida. Unless
and impartial investigation of Flor- definite action is promptly taken,
ida's political atmosphere in rela- the children of the State of Florida
tion to its effect on the quality of will continue to be denied the type
the state's public education. of education they deserve and their
The Florida Education Associ- parents demand.
Highland View Church of God To Have Gospel Sing
ST. JOE RADIO
and TV CO.
228 Reid Ave. Ph. 227-4081
GAY'S TIRE & APPLIANCE CENTER
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I I ,
I 10 DAYS UNMATCHABLE, UNBEATABLE SAVINGS!! I
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THE STAR, 'Port St. Joe, Fla.
IF YOUR FEET HURT, CHANGE
SHOE STYLES, SAYS EXPERT
Tallahassee-If your feet hurt,
change shoe styles.
A new style can help remedy
many minor foot problems, says
Miss Elizabeth Dickenson, clothing
and textiles specialist, Florida Agri-
cultural Extension Service.
If corns, calluses, and blisters are
troubling you, try a shoe of soft,
pliable leather. It should be shaped
"td6"'a viil" pressure ftdin "the' Walls
or seams on tender spots.
A broad-toe style that provides
THURSDAY, JUNE 10, 1965
about may help prevent ingrown
toenails. This problem is also
eased by wearing a shoe with a
deep vamp. If an ingrown toenail
causes you discomfort, consult a
podiatrist, a doctor who specializes
in treating feet.
If your feet perspire too much,
tight shoes will only make this con-
dition worse. The best protection
for perspiring feet is to wear shoes
with uppers ard soles are made of
leather or any other material
wliflch '"breathes," allowing 'mois-
ture to evaporate.
If your feet sometimes swell, buy
normally wear when your feet are
For a weak or flat foot, wear a
sturdy, well-built shoe that gives
plenty of support. Have an arch es-
pecially fitted for your foot.
Take care of your feet and they
will take you a long way.
'- 'In Florida's
_i "tr'_ __ _i
SPORTSMEN CAN GET THREE
LICENSES WITH ONE TRIP
may kill several birds wtth one
stone when they purchase their
1965-66 fishing licenses, which go
on sale June 15. For the first time
sportsmen may obtain fishing li-
cense, hunting license, and public
hunt permits with one trip to the
Something new in the way of li-
censes, a combination hunting and
fishing license, is available for the
first time this year. The combina-
tion license should be an added
convenience for the sportsman, as
fishing with one license.
When obtaining licenses and pub-
lic hunt permits, sportsmen may
also pick up copies of the 1965-66
hunting and fishing regulations as
well as copies of wildlife manage-
ment area regulations and hunt
maps. This is the first time hunting
and wildlife management area
regulations have been available
prior to September.
All hunting and fishing licenses
are sold by the various County
Judges or their authorized license
agents. The new licenses are valid
from July 1 through June 30 of the
public hunt permit fees are as fol-
Resident statewide combination
hunting and fishing: $10.50.
Resident statewide hunting:
Resident statewide fishing: $3.00.
Resident county hunting: $2.00.
Resident hunting other than
home county: $4.50.
Public hunt permit: $5.00.
Public hunt permit for children
under 15: $2.50.
Hunting on licensed hunting pre-
serves only: $5.50.
Non-resident annual hunting:
Non-resident annual fishin"R t
Non-resident 5 day fishing: $2.25.
Come gather up the savings that are "on the house"! Cash-in on
this sale now. Save on everything for your family at BOYLES! Here,
are but a few of our fabulous "jackpot" buys. Hundreds more!
(While They Last)
2 pair 49c
First quality.. regular knit or micro mesh .. seam-
less Made to sell for much more.
Poll Parrots, Trim Tred, Personality All
guaranteed quality shoes. They fit ... they
are comfortable. See them today foi best
selection. Narrow, Mpdium and Wide. Sizes
b -lep C~e~
= The Only Home Owned and Operated Super Market In Port St. Joe
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS!
KRAFT AGED SLICED 6 OZ. PKG.
PHILADELPHIA 8 OZ. PKG.
Butter Biscuits 4 cans 35c
1 LB. PKG.
2 Ibs. 39c
GA HAS THE,
e il DAIRY
-I f AII .IGA .
When- it comes to extra care and I
friendlier service, your IGA Food L
Store is the place to shop. Being an
independent store owner makes ourI i
concern for your complete shopping
satisfaction our most important task.
We want to be sure that you have the
opportunity to buy quality foods at the i
lowest prices; that you have a wide
selection of products in national and ,
IGA brands to choose from; and that '
you can solve your meal planning -
problems with recipes and suggestions V
available at our store. e
At all times, our staff of employees
are ready to serve you to the best of
their ability. Yes .. "at IGA We
@ .ee.000. 0 00 00g
5 lbs. 29c ,
WITH $7.50 ORDER
TETLEY 48 COUNT
IGA FANCY SOLID 303 CANS,
TOMATOES ------ 2
KRAFT 1000 ISLAND
DRESSING ----- 8 oz. btl.
COOKIES-------16 oz. pkg.
TABLERITE and SWIFT PROTEIN WELL TRIMMED
ONE DOZEN LARGE
EG GS E:H
WITH A $10.00 ORDER OR
MORE AT RICH'S 1
PORK LOIN SPECIAL
WELL TRIMMED FOR BARBECUE TABLERITE
ENGLISH RIBS --- lb. 39c
USDA INSPECTED WHOLE FRYER and FRYER
TABLERITE and SWIFT PROTEIN ROUND BONE
Shoulder Roast Ib. 59c
FILL YOUR FREEZER
Butter Beans- bu. $3.60
Blackeye Peas --- bu. $2.50
Blackeye Peas 3 bags $1.00
I'R 0 Z
IGA FROZEN SLICED 10 OZ. PKG.
STRAWBERRIES --- 2 pkgs. 49c
IGA FROZEN 6 OZ. CANS
ORANGE JUICE--- 6 cans $1.00
APALACHEE BAY BREADED TIDBIT
SHRIMP _---- 20 oz. box 89c
POT PIES _--_ --___ 5 for 99c
With $5.00 Order
SSHOP RICH'S FOR FRESH GEORGIA HOME-GROWN PRODUCE HAULED FRESH BY OUR OWN
THESE SPECIALS GOOD WEDNESDAY MORNING ONLY, JUNE 9 SAVE!
Sirloin and T-Bone
STEAK Ib. 73c
STEAK Ib. 59c
-_---- 3 lbs. 79c
_ 3 lbs. $1.45
With $5.00 Order or More
COKES --- btl. 5c
OKRA -- l b. 10c
SQUASH -- b. 7c
PEACHES -- ---
ICE MILK .--_ V2 gal. 39c
POTATOES ---- lb. 5c
THESE SPECIALS GOOD JUNE 9-12
Sec. 34.66 P.L&R.
Port St. Joe, Fla.
U. S. POSTAGE
Permit No. 30
'he Only Home Owned and Operated Super Market In Port St. Jc
39c savings at your
NEW! DIPPITY-DO PLUS FED. TAX
HAIR GEL -------6 oz. jar $1.25
PEANUT BUTTER.----21b.iar 69c
IS SUE---- 2rollpkg 19c
STOKELY S CATSUP -20oz.btl.
STYLE 303 CANS
CORN -------2 cans
Il I I -I --
I It I II r
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S ... NOT STAMPS
THURSDAY, JUNE 10, 1965 grade 11, tempera and chalk.
Many other very fine works of of media ,techniques and represen-
"Super-Right" Short Shank Smoked
NA-' 't OWPRCEAN
g - - -
Grade "A" Quick Frozen Baking
4 to 6-Lb.
"Super-Right" Pork Spare
Tender Flavorful Cubed Veal
"Super-Right" Fine Quality
PLAID GROUND BEEF -----3 Ibs. $1.19
9c Allgood Brand
-65 BACON-1-Ib. pkgs. each 59c
I Quick Frozen Headless
.L1= SHRIMP---_-------lb. 79c
WA-.Mw--- -- .
LARGE RED RIPE
U. S. No. 1 ROUND WHITE
All Flavors-8-Oz. Cans
Liquid Metrecal ___3 cans 79c
A&P Frozen Concentrated Fla. 6-Oz. Can
Orange Juice --- 2 cans 31c
Ann Pge Macarorii 7V4-Oz.
Cheese Dinners _-_3 pkgs. 49c
A&P-Our Finest Quality Grade A 1-Lb. Cans
APPLE SAUCE 6 cans 89c
Ched-o-Bit Pasteurized Process American or Pimento 2-Lb. Loaf
AJAX-... Giant pkg. 79c
Ajax 14 Oz.
CLEANSER--.2 for 33c
Ajax All Purpose
Cleaner_-.1 pt., 12 oz. 69c
Ajax Floor and Wall
CLEANER-.Lb. pkg. 25c
Super Suds.-_Gt. pkg. 59c
Baggies...Pkg. of 50 29c
Eelbeck Water Ground
Corn Meal.-.......12 lb. 20c
BABY FOOD_6 jars 65c
Nabisco Oreo Creme
SANDWICLH_..1 lb. 39c
Southern Delight-Pkg. of 8
Cinnamon Rolls -.........25
Sa ,se Only Plald*Stampa
get Fine Gifts Faster
HEGREAT ATLANTIC & PACIFIC TEA COMPANY. INC.
Complexion Reg. Bars
Palmolive Soap, 2 for 23c
Hi-C Apple-1-Qt., 14 Oz.
DRINK ....---...--3 for 89c
Star-Kist Light Meat
Chunk Tuna, 6Y2 oz. 35e
DRESSING-......8 oz. 29e
DRESSING--~. 8 oz. 39c
Krift Thousand Island
DRESSING-..-...8 oz. 39c
6 to 8-Lb.
Lakes" by Charles Estridge, age 17,
For Vets Widows
St. Petersburg-M. T. Dixon of
the Florida Department of Veter-
ans Affairs, advised all veterans'
widows today that if she is unable
to furnish complete proof of her
marriage to the deceased veteran,
under some circumstances the law
Permits payments of death bene-
fits to her on the basis of deemed
In such cases, however, there is
an added provision that payments
will be made only if no claim has
been filed by a legal widow, also
entitled to death benefits.
Dixon said VA regulations have
now been revised to permit pay-
ment to the legal widow at the full
rate from the date her entitlement
begins, in spite of the fact that
payments have already been made
to another person as widow.
YOUNGSTERS CAN HUNT FOR
HALF PRICE THIS YEAR
Tllahassee Youngsters will be
able to hunt for half price on Flor-
ida's wildlife management areas
this year. The regular five dollar
public hunt permit, required of all
who hunt on the management
areas, has been reduced to two dol-
lars and fifty cents for hunters un-
der the age of fifteen.
Hunters under the age of fifteen
are exempt from,purchase of hunt-
ing licenses but are required to
possess a public hunt permit when
hunting on wildlife management
In commenting on the price re-
duction, W. T. McBroom, Acting
Chairman of the Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission, said, "We
feel that cutting the cost of the
permit may encourage more fath-
ers to take their sons hunting and
help foster a new generation of
The reduction of the public hunt
permit for young hunters was es-
tablished at the meeting of the
Game and Fresh Water Fish Com-
mission at Tallahassee, May 28.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, IN AND FOR GULF
COUNTY, FLORIDA, IN
IN RE: Estate of
JI 0. BAGGETT,
NOTICE OF FILING PETITION
FOR FINAL DISCHARGE OF
Notice is hereby given that I
have filed my final returns as Ad-
ministratrix of the estate of J. O.
Baggett, deceased; that I have filed
my petition for distribution and
for final discharge; and that on
June 28, 1965, I will apply to the
Honorable Sam P. Husband, County
Judge of Gulf County, Florida, for
approval of said final returns and
and for an order of distribution
and for final discharge as adminis-
tratrix of the estate of J. 0. Bag-
May 25, 1965.
Alma Baggett, Administratrix
of the Estate of J. 0. Baggett,
Cecil G. Costin, Jr.,
Attorney for Administratrix.
May 27, June 3, 10, 17
art were submitted to Mrs. Brouil-
lette, Art Supervisor of Gulf Coun-
ty, but we were limited to three
works in each category for the
county bringing the total to 12
from this county. It was a very dif-
ficult decision to select but the cri-
teria for selection was to have
each school in the county repre-
tion from our talented art students
and those teachers who devote
their time, direction and encaur-
agement for the talented students
of our county. Everyone in Gulf
County will be proud to see the
high quality nf workmanship sub-
mitted as well as the originality
and creative talent shown.
Local Students Will Participate In
Statewide Art Exhibition In Miami
A statewide Art Exhibition will field, age 9; Freda Kyser, age 9;
be held under the sponsorship of Danny Kirkland, age 10, 4th grade,
the Florida Arts Education Associ- buttons and tempera.
tion Convention in Miami in Octo- b. Highland View Elementary -
ber 1965-66, and the State Depart- "Funny Faces" by Andy Jackson,
ment of Education under the di- age 11, 5th grade, ink on manila.
rectorship of the state art consult- c. Washington Elementary-"The
ant, Neil Mooney, and Mrs. Jo Ko- Tide Is Rising" by Deborah Dewey,
walchuck, acting supervisor, Art age 12, 6th grade, crayon on cloth.
Education, Dade county schools. Group 3-Junior High, 7-9 Grades
A traveling children's art exhibit a. St. Joe Jr. High School -
for the state of Florida will be se- "Matches Burning" by Linda
elected from the exhibition. It will Tharpe, age 13, mosaic on colored
be permanently matted and housed construction paper.
at the State Department of Educa- b. St. Joe Jr. High School-"The
tion in Tallahassee and will be Duck" by Glenn Combs, age 14, col-
available upon request to any lage of oats, pine needles and tem-
county. pera. St. Joe Jr. High School-"The
The art exhibit is organized into House" by Mary Goddin, age 14,
areas: Elementary, K-3, Elementary, collage of pine needles, pine cones
4-6; Junior high, 7-9! Senior high, and shellac.
10-12. Those schools and students c. Wewahitchka Jr. High School
work submitted from Gulf County -"Portraits" by Mable Gray, age
are: 14; Linda Holmes, age 13; Eliza-
Group 1-Elementary K-3 Grades beth Rhymes, age 14, in chalk.
a. Washington Elementary-"The Group 4-Sr. High-10-12 Grades
Swan" by Effie Mayweather, age 8, a. Washington High School -
3rd grade, shells and tempera on "The Windmills" by Willie Lee
cardboard. Brooks, age 17, grade 10, water col-
b. Wewahitchka Elementary or on unbleached domestic.
"Red Breasted Babies" by Felicia b. Washington High School -
Leach, age 7, 2nd grade, stitchery. "Rough Falls" by Donnell Peter-
c. Highland View Elementary- son, age 18, grade 11, oil on card-
"A Design for Fun" by James board.
Moore, age 9, 3rd grade, tempera. c. Wewahitchka High School -
Group 2-Elementary 4-6 Grades "Portrait" and "My House" by Eliz-
a. St. Joe Elementary-"Insects" abeth McLemore, age 16, grade 11,
by Debbie Hall, age 9; Faye Whit- chalk and tempera. "The Dead
Drive-In Window At Rear
your Druggist's Certificate as
a Registered pharmacist
shows that he has passed the
Florida State Board of Phar-
macy examination and is qual-
ified to dispense drugs. At
Smith's, two Registered Phar-
macists are on hard to serve
your needs expertly and
No Coupon Necessary
All Flavors Yukon Club
Beverages _15-12-oz. cons $1
A&P Canned Special
Coffee --- 2-lb. can $1.45
Pink Lotion Detergent
Sun-Go ---------- qt. 39c
510 FIFTH STREET
Prices in this Ad are good through
Saturday, June 12.
Pate's Service Center
Tyne's Standard Service
SECOND"TIRE $500 Tpa'uxs
sented, also to have a wide variety
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
For Your Convenience
We Feature These
Famous Lines of
Ambush, 20 Carats, Taboo.
Includes bath powder, per-
fume and cologne.
DANA for men
Canoe, a man's after shave,
after bath cologne. Made,
bottled, sealed in France.
Toiletries for Men
By Mem Company,
By Hervey Sharpe, Editor, Florida
Agricultural Extension Service.
Gardenias are like jokes both
tend to get smutty.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Laney Will Celebrate
Golden Wedding Anniversary Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry C. Laney of Pensacola, formerly of Chipley
and Port St. Joe, will be honored by their children on the occasion
of the fiftieth anniversary of their marriage. Mrsi Laney is the for-
mer Ila Belle Williams of Chipley.
Friends and relatives are invited to Open House from two until-
five on Sunday, the twentieth of June, at 600 North "T" Street, Pen-
sacola. Hostesses will be their daughters: Mrs. J. A. Hightower, Mrs.
Loyce Yelverton, Mrs. G. A. Hambrick and Mrs. J. R. Brinson, all of
Pensacola, and Mrs. R. L. Stevenson of Jacksonville.
Faith Bible Church Sponsoring Summer
Vacation Bible School June 14-18
The Faith Bible Church is spon-
soring' summer vacation Bible
school during the week of June
14-18. The theme this year is "Dis-
covering with Christ." Five differ-
ent classes are being planned for
all age groups-pre-schoolers, pri-
maries, juniors, youth and adults.
A nursery is provided with compe-
tent care at the Elder residence at
1310 Long Avenue.
The central meeting place for
the school at 9 a. m. is at the home
of acquelyn Quarles at -209 Ninth
Street. The groups will then be
transported to the different homes
for Bible Tinstruction and handcraft
on their own grade level. Where
necessary the individuals will be
returned to their homes at about
Even if you oppose cleansing up
jokes, remember smutty gardenias
are no laughing matter.
Like telling a joke you've got to
build up to the punch-line. So, be-
fore the smut, let's talk about
Whiteflies, if they reproduce ac-
cording to schedule, will soon be-
come a problem on gardenias, li-
gustrums ard other ornamentals.
One way of checking for an infes-
tation build-up is to shake a limb
of a suspected plant. If a cloud of
whiteflies rises from the leaves,
the answer is obvious.
For whitefly control, Entomolo-
gist James Brogdon with the Agri-
cultural Extension Service, says
use a malathion spray. Mix 2 tea-
spoons of 57 percent emulsifiable
malathion per gallon of water.
Sooty mold on leaves of ornamen-
tals is associated with whiteflies.
The unsightly black smut is a fun-
gus that thrives on excretions from
immature whiteflies, aphids, mealy-
bugs and soft scales. Controlling the
insects usually prevents the black
The ladies' long-standing cure for
sooty mold is a frequent dash of
soapy dish water. Men prefer to use
an oil emulsion spray. Caution:
Don't apply oil sprays to tender
plants if the temperature is above
Hopping insects to keep an eye
peeled for, are Georgia thumpers
(grasshoppers,) katydids and field
crickets. These pests are leaf chew-
ers. Some of these are night eat-
ers. They hide in the ground mulch
by day and rasp away on the orna-
mentals by night.
Chlordane will kill the hoppers
along with several kinds of beetles.
Spray the ground as well as the
plant for complete control.
Summer is lay-by time for many
gardeners. That is, let part of the
garden area rest. Rather than let
the sun bleach the soil into a sand
dune, plant the plot to a cover crop.
A legume cover will increase the
nitrogen supply in the soil. Crota-
laria or cowpeas are two excellent
summer green-manure crops which
will check weed growth and give
the garden a neat appearance. The
crotalaria will produce a yellow
canopy of blossoms this fall.
If you plant cowpeas, be sure to
choose a nematode-resistant variety
such as iron or Brabham.
Two chores which cannot be
The adult class will run from
9:30 until 11 a. m. and will be
taught by the pastor at an air-con-
ditioned study at 20th and Marvin
Such subjects as "Religious Fade,"
"Suspicion and Jealousy," "Afflic-
tion and Suffering," "Learning Pa-
tience," and "True Repentance"
will be discussed in this class.
For further information please
call the Rev. L. Blauvelt at 229-
VITRO WIVES WILL HOLD
MEET TUESDAY, JUNE 15
The Vitro Wives will hold their
regular monthly meeting this com-
ing Tuesday, June.15, at the Flor-
ida Power LoUnge'at 7:30 p. m.
Dress informal. '
s -- ...... ... .. ....
Zealq ,Raffield Engagement
i'r. and Mrs. R usselL Zealor of a secretary with the St. Joe Paper
F llston, Maryland, annouiuice the Company. Mr. Raffield was grad-
4gagement of their daul.te4, ri, Tjedgmr i, County High School
iD`rothy Jean, to William Donald and Florida State University and
:Iffield, son of Mrs. Annie L. Raf- is presently employed by the Bay
field and 'e' lat UIlayttd iSP ,Cml Board of Public Instruction
field of Panama City. and will be teaginiig a Rutherford
Miss Zealpr was graduated from High,..School next year.
Bel Air High School, Bel Air, Mary-I The wedding will be an event of
land, and is presently employed as August 1 in Panama City.
.. [ . .
Gardenias, Like Jokes
Tend To Get Smutty
ly. Therefore, large stems are cut
and bare areas show on the hedge
surface. The best answer to trim-
ming hedges and mowing lawns
during the summer is to tackle the
job often and trim a little at a time.
Spanish moss-festoons of tree
beauty-often become a pest in
NOORIS CASUALS "L
Solid and Stripe ',,
SPO RT S ITS
JI FFI ES ICKOK
Wear in the yard...
in the car...
or on the beach!
JA FfIEWand JOCKEY
Short sleeve knit
For a PRETTY SMOOTH FELLA'
AFTER SHAVE LOTION -
COSiT I N Sl
spray by mixing 6 pounds of cop- nounce the birth of their son, May
per sulphate or blue stone and 2 25. The young man weighed six
pounds of lime in a 100 gallons of pounds, 4 ozs. and was named
water. Charles Anthony. Mrs. Rogers will
Don't expect the moss to drop be remembered as Miss Annette
from the trees the day after spray- Miley, niece of Mr. and Mrs. C. P.
ing, for it may take a couple of Etheridge of Port St. Joe, and her
years for tough strands of wire-like husband is the son of Mrs. Eula
fibers of the plant to become brit- Rogers and the late Henry Rogers.
'CLIP' nd BRING
3 DA YS ONLY
June 10 -11 -12
HEY, MOM LOOK!
LARGE II"x 14"
LIMIT 1 PER CHILD, 2 PER FAMILY
BRING ALL THE
Age Limit 4 Weeks and
older. Adults and fam-
ily groups also photo-
Additional children may
be photographed and in-
cluded in same portrait
us 50c Handling, at 99c extra per child.
Wrapping. Only one portrait per
child. Choose from a
large selection of fin-
foe, Florida PHOTOGRAPHERS HOURS;
S10 A.M. to 7 P.M.
Sunless store closes earlier
avoided during hot weather are THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
mowing the lawn and shearing the
hedge. Both jobs have to be tackled shade and fruit trees.
when the plant growth demands it. The swaying grey beards of the
The swaying grey beards of the
Lawn grass allowed to grow too air plant add age to trees causing
tall is likely to go to seed. Also, de- them to die before their time. The
played cutting will leave a harmful moss does not kill by feeding on
layer of clippings that may shade trees, but by choking out the life
the remaining leaves. giving sun light.
Sheared hedges which are allow- To banish the unwanted member
ed to become shaggy before being of the pineapple family, drench it
clipped must be pruned extensive- with a Bordeaux mixture. Make the
401 Reid Avenue
CLIP and BRING
FATH E R'S
D A Y -SUNDAY, J UNE 2 0
p 1 r
., ', m si i.
" .. fi i0' o .L
,-.,* ,.; [ C.f, z *
REV. JOHN OSBORNE
CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
Corner Long Avenue and Niles Road
Monday, June 14 thru June 20
SERVICES AT 7:45 'P.M. EACH NIGHT
Our Giius~ Speaker is
REV. JOHN OSBORNE
fr6im Sylacauga, Alabama, where he has been a
successful pastor for the past.seven years.
WE EXTEND YOU A CORDIAL INVITATION
TO ATTEND THESE SERVICES
SThe Nursery Will Be Open---
Proudly announces to
have on her staff
Mrs. Peggy Schmitt
Available for your services now are
S' Mrs, Barbara Brogdon- Mrs.--Pegy Schmitt
Vrs.Herne s .
Call us for an appointment now at 227-7616
Helene's Beauty Shop
321 Monument Avenue Phone 227-7616
S LI P P ER S
THURSDAY, JUNE 10, 1965
tie enough to fall. For a quicker
riddance, twist out the moss by
using a hook attached to a long
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis H. Rogers,
USN, formerly of Port St. Joe, an.
'L, rt 'In
i~PP i YI
Golden Agers Meet
With Mrs. Montgomery
The Golden Agers met Monday
/ night at 7:30 at the Stac House
with ,Mrs. Elizabeth Montgomery,
*hie president, presiding. The meet-
ing opened with prayer led by Mrs.
W. J. Daughtry.
A short business session was
held. Three cards were signed for
shutins and the sick members of
Mrs. Essie Williams and Mrs. J.
F. Daniels were hostesses. There
were eight members present.
Midget Investments That Yield
W. S. C. S. OF THE FIRST,
METHODIST CHURCH MEETS
The Woman's Society of Chris-
tian Service of the First Methodist
Church held their regular .monthly
business and prayer meeting in the
Fellowship Hall on Monday after-
noon. There were nine members
Mrs. Ruth Ramsey gave the de-
votional for the meeting. Follow-
ing this was a short business ses-
ly acquired silver service, which
was duly admired by the members.
Long Avenue Circles
To Meet Next Week
The W. M. S. of Long Avenue
Baptist Church announce meeting
places next week as follows:
Martha Jane Baggett Circle meets
Tuesday, June 15, at 4 p. m. with
Mrs. Betty Jackson, 1214 Long Ave.
Dorothy Clark Circle will meet
Mrs. Tommie Sue Griffith, assist- Tuesday, June 15, at 8 p. m. with
ed by Mrs. Margaret Bigler and Mrs. James Yates.
Mrs. Alma Jones ,presented the Edna Horton Circle meets Wed-
program, "Rekindling: the .Inner nesday, June 16, at 9:30 a. m. with
Life Through Prayer." Mrs. Francis Robbins, St. Joe
At the close of the meeting, Mrs. Beach.
Alma Jones displayed'the recent- Lota Palmer Circle meets Tues-
Lions Club Installs New Officers On
Monday; Bo Bray Is President
The Port St. Joe Lions Club in-
stalled new officers Monday to
serve for the coming club year. The
officers were installed by Tom
Haney, District Governor-elect, us-
ing as his theme for service the
current Gemini 4 project. He liken-
ed the different jobs of the new
Lions officers to various responsi-
day, June 15, 9:30 a. m. with Mrs.
W. D. Sykes, 1021 Long Avenue.
Eleanor Howell Circle meets on
Tuesday, June 15, at 9:30 a. m. with
Mrs. Inez Huckeba, 801 Marvin
abilities in the Gemini project.
The new officers will take over
their duties on July 1.
Installed Monday were: Bo Bray,
president; Bob Faliski, first vice-
president; Robert Nedley, second
vice-president; Fead Etheridge,
third vice-president; Harry Tison,
secretary-treasurer; Bill Quarles,
tail twister, and Sonny Sherrell,
Installed to the Board of Direc-
tors were Dave Jones, Lucious Mor-
ris and Roy Burch.
Guest of the club was Crawford
Mosley of Panama City.
CLOSING OUT ALL ODDS and ENDS AT PLEAS-
ING PRICES SHOP OUR BIG WAREHOUSE
DISPLAY OF FURNITURE VALUES!,,
ri .- -.^
Floral Plastic or Nylon Fabric Cover.
:;., M +- ------
SOFA AND CHAIR --:--: $139.95
Floral Piint, Washable Fabric
*-e -' -
SETTEE, 2 MATCHING CHAIR _- -- $89.95
In Early American Styling
With double dresser, chest
and Bookcase Bed
3-PIECE BEDROOM GROUP
Triple Dresser, Bookcase Bed, Chest
....) .. -l t[r., .> Slightly Damaged .. .' :
b.- \5s: l. I .l 1 ';. :" .; '
1;^; ^p 0
* Beautiful Covers
* Sturdy Construction
3-PIECE REDWOOD OUTDOOR SET
Table and 2 Side Benches
FREE DELIVERY WITHIN 1O MILE RADIUS
BOOK CASES -- -- $19.95
WALNUT SECRETARY-- $29.95
Desk and Bookcase Combination
2 RECORD CABINETS--- ea. $10.00
and TV STAND Combination
THURSDAY, JUNE 10, 1965
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe. Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
DIAL 227-3161 PosTroFFCE Box 808
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe.
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, $1275C
TO ADVERTISERS-In c se of error or omissions in advertisements, the publisher
do not hold themselves liable 'or damage further than amount received for eacb
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfull-
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly o
rinces. The spoken word is lost; th3 printed word remains.
One Problem Still With Us
It seems that one of the problems of our school system
has been figured out that of providing proper facilities
for teaching and conducting activities by the staff of the
various schools throughout the county.
The passage of the bill in the Legislature to give the
county's share of the race track funds to the schools in or-
der that they might have the wherewithal to float an issue
of revenue certificates for building purposes has solved this
Of course, this passage of a bill creates other problems
which is to be expected. When you withdraw some $115,-
000 from other sources in which it has formerly been spent
these other sources face the fact of having to look elsewhere
for money. Of course some of these items were things that
were not necessary and we feel that some solution can be
Let us go on record as stating that we did not favor
giving the complete race track fund package to the school
system, since part of it was needed just as bad in other
sources. But arguing against this move would be much
like arguing against motherhood and probably about as suc-
But, nevertheless, the school system now has the money
available to provide first-rate facilities for our children.
But one nagging problem still remains. A problem that
the upcoming bond. issue will not solve.-
Gulf County will now have fine school facilities .. but
.we apparently still expect those who will use these facilities
to impart learning on our children, to be thrilled enough to
work in decent surrounding not to worry about a living
It is next to unthinkable to expect a college graduate
t4 go to work in a responsible position such as teaching
,s hool for only $75.00 per week. And this is what a begin-,
1ning school teacher in Gulf County makes before the deduc-
tions are taken out. We think we oughi to seriously ask our-
selves if we would accept tais job, provided we were quali-
fied. We think not.
And the experienced teacher (experienced by years)
doesn't have a great deal more to look forward to.
Provided a teacher' goes back to school and gets his
Master's degree and provided he stays in the system for a
total of 10 years, he can work up to the maximum salary of
just under $120.00 per week before deductions.
Pathetic? We agree.
We owe a lot to our local school teachers. We think
they are good ones. And the fact that they remain on the
job is no credit to us.
The only way this problem is going to be solved is by
a proper valuation of property within the county to bring
about a broader tax base. And it doesn't take a genius to
figure this out. The School Board cannot take their race
track money to pay teachers. They are receiving all the
tax money and funds from other sources that are available
under Gulf County's present valuation.
Word has it that the Tax Assessor, Sammy Patrick, is
going to raise the valuation this year, 10% across the
board, but this will not help matters. This will bring the
School Board less than $20,000 per year, It takes $12,500
per year to raise each teacher's pay $100.00 per year.
Revaluation is the' only answer. An answer that will
solve our problems and not place an undue hardship on
Fidel Castro, in overalls and a sweat-stained shirt, play-
ing to the hilt the role of the "harvester" in the cane fields,
stopped swinging his machete long enough the other day to
tell reporters that the US "has not ceased its cold-war policy
This is good news indeed. We have been fearful from
time to time that our Government might weaken (as our al-
lies have) to the lure' of trading with the enemy.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, JUNE 10, 1965
be assigned solely on proximity:
without regard to racial consider
L eg al (b) All pupils who will be si:
Sc (6) years of age on or before Janu
Sary 1, 1966, and who intend to com
o ti mence the first grade for the school
year 1965-1966, in the Gulf Count:
I. FREEDOM OF CHOICE: School System, shall by and
through their parent or guardian
Ca) Effective with the commence- or other person standing in loco
ment of the school year 1965-1966, parents, register.at the school o
all students in the public schools of their choice from June 14, 196!
Gulf County, Florida, shall have through June 18, 1965.
freedom of choice, in the manner (c) All pupils eligible to attend
and through the medium herein- school in the Gulf County Schoo
after stated, to attend any school System in Grades 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 8
in the Gulf County School System, 10 and 11 during the school year
regardless of race, color or na- 1965-1966 will be assigned to thi
tional origin and enjoy the benefit school which they would have beer
of all services and facilities avail- assigned under the present plan of
able at said school. The freedom of assignment in effect for the school
choice herein granted is granted to year 1964-1965.
the pupil and parent, or guardian (d) Persons transferring into the
of the pupip or pupils involved or Gulf County School System for the
of the pupil or pupils involved or school year 1965-1966 who did not
parents to such pupil or pupils, attend school in such system dur
and such freedom of choice must ing the school year 1964-1965 and
be exercised at the time and in who are not commencing the first
Sthe manner herein specified. Teach- grade ,shall by and through their
ers ,principals and other school per- parent or guardian or. other per-
sonnel shall not be permitted to son standing in loco parents, regis-
advise, recommend or otherwise in- ter at the school of their choice on
fluence such decision, nor will August 30, 1965.
school personnel either favor or (e) The choice made at the time
penalize children because of the of registration as hereinabove set
choice made. out shall be binding for the school
(b) In the event overcrowding re- year 1965-1966.
suits at a particular school from (f) The freedom of choice of
the choices made, priority of as- choice of schools will be as follows:
signment shall be based solely on 1. Grades 1, 7, 9 and 12 for the
proximity without regard to racial school year 1965-1966.
considerations. 2. All Grades for the school year
(c) Those whose choices are re- 1966-1967.
jected because of overcrowding (g) The foregoing plan of regis-
will be notified and permitted to traction will be followed annually
make ah effective choice of a for- except that the dates of registra-
merly Negro or formerly white tion for the school year 1966-1967
school, and subsequent years are subject
(d) Effective with the commence- to change to conform with stand-
ment of the school year 1966-1967, ard registration periods of the
all students eligible to attend the school system.
public schools of Gulf County, Flor- III. TRANSPORTATION:
ida shall have freedom of choice Commencing with the school
for all grades in the Gulf County year 1065-1966 all students by and
School System in the same man- through their parent or guardian
ner as provided herein, or other person standing in loco
II. REGISTRATION: parents shall have freedom of
(a) All pupils eligible to attend choice without regard to their race,
school in the Gulf County School color or national origin, to ride any
System in Grades 1, 7, 9 and 12 school bus operated by the Gulf
during the school year 1965-1966, County School System serving the
shall choose the school of his school of their choice. All buses
.choice for the school year 1965- will be routed on a non-discrimina-
1966 by returning the Freedom of tory basis, according to school en-
'Choice Form to the principal of rollment.
the school selected by such pupil, IV. PUPILS RESIDING OUT-
or by mailing to the Office of the SIDE GULF COUNTY SCHOOL
Superintendent of Public Instruc- SYSTEM:
tion from June 14, 1965 to June 18, If the Gulf County Board of Pub-
1965. If, during such registration lic Instruction accepts students
period, a freedom of choice is not from other districts, their accept-
exercised by such pupil, he shall dance will be on. nondiscriminatory
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
VII. The following form shall be
furnished to the parent of guar-
dian of each child eligible for as.
signment or promotion to Grades
1, 7, 9, and 12 in the Gulf County
School System for the school year
Name of Student
Grade for 1965-1966
Name of School-Grades Avail-
Port St. Joe Elementary: 1 (--).
Port St. Joe High School: 7, 9,
.Iructun on or before June 18, a Resolution adopted by the Bo
1965. The choice made shall be of Public Instruction of Gulf Co
binding for the school year 1965- ty, Florida, on the 29th day
1966. If you do not exercise a May, A. D. 1965, in special sess
choice, assignment will be made on assembled, as it appears on file
the proximity of the school to your the office of the Board of Pul
residence. Instrucion of Gulf County, Flori
VIII. At the close of the school Dated this 29th day of May,
year 1965-1966 and at the close of D. 1965.
each school year thereafter, during R. MARON RAIG
the standard periods of registra- R. MARION CRAIG,
tion, a Freedom of Choice in sub- Superintendent of Public
stantially the same form set out in struction, Gulf County,
paragraph VII hereof will be fur- Florida.
nished to the pupils by their Prin- 2t-June 3, 10
Plans Complete for 13th Annual
Apalacihcola Rivercade On July 24
basis. In addition, the parent orS'c n Are system from the issue of certifi-
guardian or other person standing cSch l Plans A cates.
y in loco parents to the pupil or pu- .Included in the plans are exten-
- pils involved, shall have the free- atd t Rotary sive construction and improvements
dom of choice granted in para- for every school now located in
x graph I (a) hereof, and the choice
. to ride any school bus operated by The Port St. Joe Rotary Club was Gulf County.
Sthe Gulf County School System presented a first hand report of Tentative plans call for construc-
i1 serving the school of their choice.
l V. PERSONNEL ASSIGNMENT: the planning of the Gulf County tion of 172,000 square feet of new
Assignment of personnel at all school Board at its regular me buildings in the county and reno-
ig en peonne all eSchool Board at its regular meet- action of existing buildings.
n levels and to all positions shall be ovation of existing buildings.
o made without regard to race, color ing last Thursday. Guests of the Club Thursday were
f or national origin. Te following Superintendent Marion Craig out- Dr. Tom Gibson of Huntsville, Ala.,
5 steps will be taken immediately
pursuant to this policy: Beginning lined for the club some of the work and Alfred Shuler of Apalachi-
d with the school year 1965-1966 the that is tentatively planned for the cola.
1 separate In-Service Training Pro- ______ ___
, gram for teachers-wherein work school system with an issue of
r shops to study problems relating revenue certificates against the Misses Holly and Judy Hendrix
e to the schools are held-shall be county share of the race track left Wednesday for Camp Merrie-
n eliminated and said program shall o .. .
include all the, teachers of Gulf money. The last session of the Leg. Woode, Sapphire, N. C., where they
1 County, Florida, regardless of race, islature made it possible for the will spend the month of June.
color ,or national origin. All sys- School Board to receive all of these
Stem wide faculty meetings will be race track funds coming to the Mrs. Curtiss Gwaltney and son,
desegregated. Further steps will be count
taken towards the elimination of county for this purpose. Frankie, and daughter, Diane,
- segregation of personal, such as Craig said that the School Board from Birminghan, Ala., are visiting
Utilizing rotating personnel in both is thinking along the lines of some Mrs. Gwaltney's mother, Mrs. Min-
the colored and white schools. two and a half million dollars of nie Gay. The Gwaltneys are former
S VI. NOTIFICATION OF PUPILS, building of facilities for the county residents of Port St. Joe.
PARENTS AND PUBLIC:
A verbatim copy of paragraphs
I, II, III and IV herein set out will and 12 (___). cipal ,on which the parent or guar-
be published in The Gulf County Highland View Elementary: 1 dian or person standing in loco par-
Breeze and The Star, weekly news- (----). entis to such pupil shall express
papers of local distribution, once George Washington Elementary: his choice of the school next to be
a week for two (2) consecutive 1: (----). attended by such pupil, except that
weeks immediately following the George Washington High School: all grades shall be made available
adoption of this resolution. 7, 9 and 12 (____). to each of the pupils attending the
All pupils attending school in the Wewahitchk Elementary 1:public schools of Gulf County, Flor-
Gulf County School System eligible a mentary ida.
for promotion to Grades 1, 7, 9 and.... IX. All Resolutions in conflict
12 will be furnished by their Prin- Wewahitchka High School: 7, 9 h All Reolutio i flit
cipal on or before June 14, 1965 and 12 ( ). herewith are hereby repealed.
instructions and forms on which Carver Elementary School: 1 Passed and adopted this 29th day
their parents or guardians shall ex- (----) of May, A. D. 1965, by the Board of
press their choice of .the school Carver High School: 7, 9 and Public Instruction of Gulf County,
next to be attended by the pupil. 12 (- ). Florida, in special session assem-
Said forms must be returned to the bled.
Principal of the school said pupil Parent or Guardian. R. MARION CRAIG,
elects to attend or mailed to the Address: Chairman, Board of Public In-
Office of the Superintendent of struction, Gulf County, Florida.
Public Instruction no later than Important: STATE OF FLORIDA,
June 18, 1965. Written instructions Mark an X beside school of your COUNTY OF GULF.
shall accompany the form setting choice for 1965-1966 school year, I, R. M. CRAIG, Superintendent
forth in detail the policies set out and return this form to the Princi- of Public Instruction of Gulf Coun-
in this Resolutin requiring a free pal of the school you elect to at- ty, Florida, do hereby certify that
choice of the school next to be at- tend or mail same to the office of the, above and foregoing Resolu-
tended ,as set forth in the attached the Superintendent of Public In- tion is a true' and correct copy of
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
C. Byron Smith, Pastor
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ......-......... 6:45
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 8:00
"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.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 P.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION -------6:45 P.M.
PRAYED SERVICE (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
Let them enjoy energy-rich, pure fresh milk
often! Remember one quart of milk daily pro-
vides approximately 85% of a child's protein re-
quirements. Our milk is produced, bottled and
delivered under most careful supervision. Keep
plenty, on hand. Deep 'em growing healthy!
Delivered at no extra charge to your
door available at your favorite groc-
er's. Call 639-2356, Wewahitchka, col-
lect, for home delivery!
Gulf County's Only Producing Dairy
BORDEN DAIRY PRODUCTS
.... Ford sales are busting out all over, breaking
every sales record in the bookI Ford Fever
Gaiaxi500 2-Door Hardtop I is sweeping America. You can catch it from a
single sideways peek at a '65 Ford. Try Ford's ride and check your symptoms. Does power
flow from your toe like power from Hoover Dam? Do your ears hear nothing but wonderful
silence? Friend, you've got it-Ford Feverl Congratulationsl
Catch Ford Fever! FORD Df A*ER
See your FORD DEALER
He's got it too-he offers delirious deals!
St. Joe Motor Company
Louise E. Pendleton, Commodore
of the Apalachicola Boat Club, an-
nounced today that plans are com-
plete for another rivercade. This
13th rivercade will cover the wat-
ers of the Chattahoochee-Apalachi-
cola River system.
On Saturday, July 24th, the boats
will leave the Chattahoochee city
docks on a 108 mile scenic cruise
to Apalachicola. A stop-off at
Blountstown is planned for fuel
and refreshments. Arrival time for
the main body of boats has been
set at 5 p. m. at the yacht basin in
A seafood meal, featuring fresh-
ly caught fish from the Apalachi-
cola Bay will be provided by the
_II I I II
I -I I I
sponsoring boat club. Commodore
Pendleton said, "Don't let the 75c
price tag fool you, there'll be all
you can eat." The dinner will be
served in Apalachicola's city park
after the boats arrive.
Entertainment for 'the visiting,
boatmen will include the grand
rivercade dance at 9 p. m. Saturday.
Music will be furnished by "Willie,
the Weather Man" from Tallahas-
see. As usual, the dance will be held
in the National Guard armory.
Dress is informal.
:OR SALE: Office machine ribbons
for all popular machines. $1.00
'he Star. Phone 227-3161.
HICKORY SMOKED WHOLE
SyPIGGAYWIGGLYhasa al thDEji
ENJOY THE FARM FRESH MILK AND OTHER DAIRY DE-LIGHT SPECIALS ON
DISPLAY AT PIGGLY WIGGLY DURING DAIRY MONTH!
Green Giant-Tall Can Bama Strawberry, 18 Oz. Jars Sta-Puff
ASPARAGUS --- can 57c PRESERVES _-... jar 43c RINSE -----__ qt. size 45c
Fireside Sweetie, 12 Ct., 16 Oz.
PIES ---- 3 boxes $1.00
Blue Bonnet Whipped, 6 sticks
OLEO ------ b. ctn. 29c
Southern Choice Fruit, V2 gal.
DRINKS ---- 3 jars, $1.00
WE GIVE S & H STAMPS!
Wishbone Deluxe French, 8 oz.
DRESSING ---_-- bfl. 35c
Wishbone Italian, 8 oz.
DRESSING ------_ btl. 39c
Sta-F.o Spray, 22 Oz. Size
STARCH 61 c
WE GIVE S & H STAMPS!
THE VERI-SEST PRODUCE!
2 Ibs. for
PIGGLY WIGGLY BANANAS'
ARE BANANA PUDDING
SMorton's Frozen 20 Ounce
Macaroni & Cheese
11 OZ. SIZE -
CHICKEN, TURKEY, BEEF,
HAM, SALISBURY STEAKS,
SEA PAK FROZEN FISH
ORE-IDA FROZEN TATER
6 OZ. CANS
Sta-Flo Liquid, Half Gal.
Nabisco Vanilla, 12 oz.
WAFERS --_--- ctn. 37c
Nabisco, 16 oz.
OREOS -- ----- pkg. 39c
WE GIVE S & H STAMPS!
Your sumner meats should
include light, low calorie
salads of sour cream, fresh fruits, whipped cream, let-
tume, cottage cheese and many more dairy specials
at Piggly Wiggly!
SRED TAG SALE
14V2 oz Cinnamon Crisp
16 oz. Fig Bars
20 oz. Van. Creme San.
14 oz. old fash. Sugar
GREEN 8Q% oz. Fudge Stick
^ Any 2 for 69c
Halves, lb. 33c
- Hickory Smoked -
IN PIECES SLAB
Quality Tender Meats
All Meat -
ONE LB. PKG.
SrwI *-- w r _.. ^ r \ USDA GOOD
FREE! FOUND or RIB
100 E RA STEAKS
S&H GREEN STAMPS POUND
Quality Tender' Meats
WITH THIS COUPON AND $3.75 OR MORE PURCHASE Quality Tender Meats
FROM THE PIGGLY WIGGLY MARKET DEPARTMENT
One Coupon per Customer thru Sat., June 12' SUNNYLAD
All Meat -
SS&H GREEN STAMPS A |
" WITH $7.50 OR MORE ORDER
One Coupon per Customer thru June 12
....m r i
"GOOD TO THE LAST DROP!"
ONE POUND CAN
LIMIT .ONE CAN WITH $7.50
PIGGLY WIGGLY PURCHASE.
Action, Reg. Size
BLEACH reg. size 43c
Liquid, Gt. Bottle
VEL--- gt. btl. 63c
2 reg. bars 31c
2 bath bars 43c
KING SIZE T.V.
A $1.19 VALUE
YOU SAVE 31c
- Plymouth Mayonnaise
is salad and sandwich
Green Giant Niblet, 1
CORN 4 12-oz cans
Green Giant MEXI-
CORN 4 12-oz cans
Green Giant Golden
4 No. 303
KITCHEN SLICED U
S Size Cans
LARGE SIZE HIDDEN MAGIC
6 OZ. SIZE
10 OZ. SOAKY
EACH BLIND MADE
Lge. Size Roll-On
2 Or. Size
YOUR PLEASURE IS
10, 11 &12
I I -
- I I
II I I ----CI ,rl.i.nYIC--~ -~-~s~
mummo I mmmmommmmommmm=
II I -
I- "k .. ~ I I ~` I
'THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JUNE 10, 196~ holds true for the worker, the self- JAMES JONES WINS FIVE
employed, and the employer. DAY VACATION TRIP
'A Social Se rity Acc unt Be W h The worker can accept this re- James Jones of St. Joe Ra
A Social Security Account Can Be W ortl sponsibility by seeing that his em- TV, Philco dealer in Port S
player records his name as shown will leave Thursday, June
S T $60,00 ; Be S re Of Y r Cred on his Social Security card with his five days in San Juan, Puert
correct number. At the end of each -a combination business a
Did you get Social Security credit disability insurance at any age, and year he should examine his Form cation trip won for his firm'
for your 1964 earnings? This is a survivors benefits in the event of W-2 for correctness. of Philco products during th
question you should ask yourself, the death of the family breadwin- The self-employed person should year.
especially if you had more than one ner, Carey stated. The value of the report his earnings each year on In San Juan, 2,500 Philco
employer, according to John V account depends on the accuracy of his Federal Income Tax Return and their wives will see a p
Carey, District Manager,of the Pan- the reported earnings. Any unre- using Schedule C (or Schedule F if of the company's 1966 con
ama City Social Security Office. ported earnings could decrease the he is a farmer). Before mailing the electronics line, including
A Social Security account can be benefits payable. Every person return, he should recheck the ac- ion, stereo high-fidelity, radi
worth up to $60,000 per family should accept the responsibility of curacy of his account number, portable phonographs.
with retirement benefits at age 62, correctly reporting earnings. This All persons should check their
Social Security account about JOHNNY D. LINTON ATTEI
1 every three years, Carey continued. AVIATION ORDNANCE SC
FDA post card is available at the So-
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Security office for this pur- Jacksonville (FHTNC)-
Intersection Monument and Constitution post- it is free. Any error can Private Johnny D. Linton, so
R_ U stntnn ofSPort -
Florida Greeting Ser
A cordial welcome awaits you
the local merchants and civic
organizations of Port St. Joe.
Brought to you by our ]
If you are a 'newcom
MRS. ANNE JC
1002 Garrison Avenue
NEED A PLUMBER?
Plumbing Installation Repair
Contract Work A Specialty
Brand Name Plumbing Fixture
CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATES
TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBER
1107 GARRISON AVE.
probably be corrected within three
years. It is quite difficult to correct
Every employer should accept
the responsibility required of him
by law of properly and promptly
reporting the correct earnings of
his employees. The acceptance of
these responsibilities by all per-
sons would insure that each worker
and his family receives the amount
of benefits that he should be en-
The Social Security office for
this area is located at 1135 Har-
rison Avel, Panama City, Florida,
n of S.
L. .iXJILUII U I. UJ. U -f. UL Jl,' la., 1
attending Aviation Ordnanceman
School at the Naval Air Technical
Training Unit, Jacksonville.
He will be instructed in the fun-
damentals of the aviation ordnance
field, including guns, munitions
Following completion of the
school, Linton will be assigned du-
ties within the gunnery department
aboar -ship or air station.
HI .-"ed the service in No-
vemh: W64. Linton was employ.
ed a- :I r ierrell Building Supply,
MELVIN W. BRYANT TAKES
PART IN "GREAT EFFORT"
OUTDOOR FIRES FORBIDDEN IN Homestead, Fla. Airman Third
PARTS DROUGHT HIT STATE Homestead, Fla. -Airman Third
local hostess DROUGHT HIT STATE Class Melvin W. Bryant, son of Mr.
Tallahassee-Prolonged drought and Mrs. Oliver E. Griffin of 120
er, please call in (Polk County recently caused Bellamy Circle, Port St. Joe, Fla.,
Governor Burns to declare it un- recently participated in Exercise
INES lawful for any person to set any Great Effort, a U. S. Air Force op-
Phone 229,1686 type of outdoor fire in the area. eration conducted under simulated
including campfires, trash burns nuclear attack conditions at Home-
and bonfires. stead. AFB, Fla.
The emergency message came in Airman Bryant is an air police-
a proclamation from the Gvernor's man at Homestead which supports
office at the request of Polk Coun- the Strategie Air Command mission
Sty Cotmtesiners, the Polk County of keepirig the nation's intercon-
SSheriff's office and the Florida tinental missilesgaad jet bombers
s Board of Forestry. on constant alert.
l t hrd o if 1 Fo rpi r Great Effort was designed to tea.1
While the directive applied to the capability of Air Force units to
Polk, all of South Florida is dry perform their missions during con-
s y and other critical areas include editions o radi>, ialu ai
>Cs K Collier and part of nearby Hills- other dorad associated with a
bs County, other dadta5 associated with a
borough County. nuclear attack.
State Forester C. H. Coulter said The airman is a graduate of Port
that conditions are serious and at St. Joe High School.
ZS TO SERVE YOU that time 21 muck fires were burn- __
G S'ERVICE ing in Polk County.
SV CLack of ground water to flood CLASSIFIED ADS!
out the fires which burn above and
PHONE 227-2541 below the ground is adding to the Midget Investments That Yield
difficulty, said Coulter. Giant Returnsl
A good 16 inches' short;i than iul-
size Chevrolet outside, so it's very easy to
handle and park. Plenty of room inside.
You get it with our spirited, smooth run-
ning 120-hp Hi-Thrift Six or you*can SEE THE
order from a family of powerful V8's!. THE NO.
Red Hot and Rolling! See your Chevrolet ealerfo
'-' e.. ---t *..
BUby' ;lievrole e
That Malibu fl lvacation-size trunkfWpIgi
plenty of luxury-foam-cushioned Sts, fullj
carpeting, rear ashtrays and more. Saom great
options and accessories available forT it..And
our trade will make 'your payments ,as ."m,
S.A. fortable as its ride. o-ize:ittip. Tryf'itwith
SAmerica's most 'popular~ cylinder engine'in
lWAY its most popular intermediate-size -arf i
rTnew CHEVROLET ( ~iLVE'-~-iIEVY bRIOVAIR -
Ji Cooper Mr Company, Inc.
401l WLLAM AVENU
PICK THE VALUES AND
POCKET THE SAVINGS WITH THESE
Blue Ribbon Buys
OUTSTANDING VALUES ALL OVER THE STORE
Specials for June 10, 11 and 12
Quantity Rights Reserved
Every Time You Visit
Given Away Each Saturday,
3:00 P. M.
tiAmi 1 With
STEAK -- -____-
F N STEAK 1Dubuque's Miss. Brand
ROUND STEAK _______ Ib. 89c SLICED BACON -----______ Ib.
STEW BEEF --__--- lb. 69c GROUND BEEF_ 3 lbs. $1.19
KRAFT'S OLD FASHIONED HOOP CHEESE-- l------b. 49c
SPRAY STARCH __
12 gal. 43c
22 oz. 73c4
Limit 1 With Limit 1 With Limit 1 With
- $15 Order
POUND It- With Less Than $5.00 Order
-100 FREE P STAMPS.
With Co wbh ail Puiichlhsb Vf
50 REE R IP 'STAMPS
'With diU~ioh ahdl Purchase of
' bGti, Garbage Can
S 'ji2 thru June 12
i 5 FREE GP STAMPS
WiAh Coupon and Purchase of
TOUCH and CLEAN
Good thru June 12
50 FREE GP STAMPS
With Coupon and Purchase of
2 Cans TEMT
Good thru June 12
Del Monte 14 oz. Size
CATSUP 5 for'
Del Monte 303 Cans
Cream Style Corn__ ------._ fot
Del Monte 303 Can
Whole Kernel Corn .. .' for
Del Monte Early 303 Can
Garden PEAS 4 for
Del Monte 303 Cah
FRUIT COCKTAIL 4 for
Del Monte Slited --, :Y4 -ze
P I N E A PP E 4 for
Del Monte Sdless '-- 6 Pak 1V2 Oz.
R Ai S I fl 5 for
S tifo'dNft Pure Vegetable
' 9 Limit 1 with
l--- b. 31c
.----- can 8c
SPREAD ------pt. 39c
J. J. Tall Cans
MILK --.--_ 3 cams 4Tc
ILK -----'A gal. 39c
PORT ST. JOE. FLORIDA
0 1 .ma n
REV. THOMAS S. HARRIS, D.D., Minister
Church School 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 AJM.
Methodist Youth Fellowship 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) 7:30 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Surives"
SHORT RIBS ---- lb. 39c
STEW BEEF ------ l b. 25c
Beans 2 Ibs. 39c
GIANT SIZE Mifrcle
C H E E R Pitbir'10o (
59c JI Y JUNL
Limit 1 with $5 Order E E M
MEAT PIES 5 for 99c
CREME PIES 3 ifor $.00
Hi-Acres Orange 6 Oz. '
JUICE '5 "cans 93c
LAM-R. whh, $5.06
' : .1
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, JUNE 10, 1965 ism was my choice for a way of
,local Girls Win FPC Essay Contest
, Oh Theme of "Americanism"
The Florida Power Corpora-
tion recently sponsored an essay
writing contest among high
school seniors, using the theme,'
S'Americanism vs. Communism,"
The contest was conducted state-
wide with local winners as well
as two state winners, each of
whom received $2,000 scholar-
Winners locally were Alice
Kathleen Garrett of Port St. Joe
High School and Shirley Ann
Jackson of Washington High
School. Each of the girls receiv-
ed a plaque commemorating
their achievement and a $25.00
Reprinted below is the essay
written by Miss Garrett. Next
week we will publish the article
written by Miss Jackson.
1 Believe in America; She Believes
I write this because I am a Chris-
$CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
HONORS ITS GRADUATES
The Church of the Nazarene sen-
ior class honored its graduating
Inembers with a spaghetti supper
,Friday, June 4th, at 6 p. m. at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. David Ruck-
man. Those honored were David
MqCormick and Frances Ruckman.
A delicious buffet of spaghetti,
salad, rolls and iced tea was served
to: David McCormick, Frances
tuckman, Brenda Perry, Judy
Sims, Calvin Johnson, Elaine Sims,
Susie Johnson, Barbara Shead,
Kath and Donna Shead, Betty
Blackwell and the teacher of the
class, Rev. J. A. Blackwell.
Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Roberts, Ned-
erland, Texas, visited this week
with Mr. and Mrs. Benny Roberts
and Mr. and Mrs. Buddy Wood.
Midget Investments That Yield
Notice is hereby given that on
front door of the City Hall, City o
sale certificates will be sold on the
amount due for taxes herein set o
costs of such sale and all advertise
F. A. LeHardy
'M. P. Tomlinson ------- Lot 3 and
M. P. Tomlinson
Harold D. Cassidy --- 26 less E 2
Wynoko Development Co. __-__--
yBobby Lee Huckeby
Forest B. Hayes
tian. I write this because in God
is my trust. I write this because I
will soon be able to vote. I write
this because I can express my feel-
ing and views. I write this .. well,
because I am an American!
In the last two years of my
schooling, I have learned how and
why a Communist will never have
the opportunity to experience the
things I have experienced, love the
many things I have loved, and en-
joy the many things I have enjoyed.
I have learned the main differ-
ences and disagreements of Ameri-
canism and Communism.
I have studied the good and bad
points of my country and the Com-
munist countries, forming many
opinions, upon all of which one
may or may not agree. Agreeing been amended, how the amend-
or disagreeing with my opinions ments relate to the political atti-
does not matter. What does matter tudes of the times, and how they
is that they are my own opinions, could possibly influence the atti-
and because of them I believe in tudes in the future.
and dearly love my country, where- e
as I am against and truly hate its Americans can th wis a e can
biggest threat-Communism. think anything we wish, about any-
W hen one lves, there ism thing. Communists can also, but
There is sadness, happiness, anx- there is a difference. A difference
iousness; there is laughter, tears, so profound that it constitutes two
great opposing forces freedom
and toil; there is understanding great opposing forces freedom
and misunderstanding. Threats ofand slavery. Both are determined
separation from what we love by the same factor, knowledge. Be-
causes hate. There is hate because ing free, Americans consider all
there is love.These things can ap- known facts before coming to a de-
plythere is love. These thins can aptry cision. People of Communist coun-
and for her beliefs. tries consider only the facts given
and for her beliefs, to t
Since pre-school days I have been to them; those which will cause
taught that this nation is a great their thoughts to be in bondage
nation. It is a nation of freedom- and their decisions, made in ir-
we can worship where we want, norance, to be warped. The Com-
talk as we want, walk where we munist people are enslaved in their
want. It is a nation of opportunity limited knowledge. Today, to
-we can further our education as choose between Americanism and
much as we want, succeed in the Communism is to choose between
business of our choice, and do as freedom and slavery. To maintain
much for ourselves and our lives freedom, knowledge is needed; to
as we desire. It is a nation of liber- maintain slavery, knowledge is for-
ty-if not infringing upon the bidden.
rights and liberties of our fellow The Communism of today is vast-
citizens, we. can live as we want to ly different from the dreams of its
live, act as we want to act, and be- creators. We are not so much
come what we desire to become, against the first ideas and concepts
Throughout my school life I have as we are against the Communism
been taught the greatness of this of today because the former ideas
nation-in every phase of its un- pose no. immediate threat to our
dertakings. The more that I pre- way of life, a life of freedom
pare myself for my role as an adult, through knowledge. Communism
the more I realize that, for the ma- has evolved into slavery because
jority of my past eighteen years, I knowledge of certain facts and
have misconstrued the meaning of truths are kept from the people. It
my country's greatness. is a threat to what Americans love
For so long, I had a simple and therefore we are against it. Today
crass, but nevertheless very devout, Communism is against that for
love for my country. The "Pledge which Americanism stands -truth
of Allegiance" to the flag, "Amer- gained by knowledge, that for
ica the Beautiful," and "The Star- which every individual searches.
Spangled Banner" stirred my emo- This means that Communism is
tions. They made me swell with against the individual.
pride and happiness and thankful- I now understand that my coun-
ness. I was proud of my beautiful try's greatness'lies not in the fact
country and her many undertak- that she has the highest standard
ings. I was happy to be fortunate of living, or that she has more nu-
enough to live in this rich, abund- clear submarines, or more medi-
ant land. And I was very thankful dines ,or more amusement parks,
for the many opportunities she or more buses ,or more churches,
opened for me. I knew about Amer- or more schools, or more tractors,
icanism and Communism and had or more bubble gum; but in the
decided long before that American- fact that, to her, knowledge and
truth are inseparable. Without
IOTICE knowledge, there is no truth; with-
a the 28th day of June 1965, at the out truth there is no knowledge.
f Port St. Joe, State of Florida, tax Because of her belief in the in-
following described land to pay the separableness of knowlegde and
opposite the same, together with all truth ,our country has freedom. I
ng.uth our country has freedom. I
SWILLIAMS can go to any church, to any amuse-
Treasurer and Collector ment park ,to any school, to Eng-
of Port St. Joe, Florida land, to Frange, to Tanganyika; I
Lot Block Tot. Taxes
Lot Bloc Avot s can chew bubble gum or chewing
28-30 18 89.72 gum, eat chocolate or vanilla ice
d S 1' and W 10' cream, and drink tea or coffee. I
of Lot 1 23 57.05 can read anything, think anything,
21 24 15.58 and say anything as long as there
V' of N 110'
& S 60' 41 25.63 is no infringement upon the rights
_ 13 and 14 43 6.78 of others.
1 50 50.76 Because I can go where I wish,
2 79 38.20
17-19 1001 10.55 eat what I please, say what I belive,
16 1002 6.78 and live as I;want, I am an Ameri-
19 1003 3.01 can. Because being able to form
10 1005 13.07 my own opinions has made me a
30-32 1006 5.53
5 1007 23.12 firm believer in my country, I now
nn I A ~en n ,,awll- fnjerj 1.., A
Alvin Chambers 2o u10 i a.ao
Charlie Washington 28 1010 3.01
Joe Smiley 30 1010 15.58
Robert Lee Farmer 6 1012 3.01
Marie Davis 1 1014 1.76
Andrew Jones. 2 1014 1.76
Freeman Robinson 24 1015 1.76
Andrew Granger 8 and W % 10 1016 3.01
Rosa Lee Pouncey 14 1016 24.38
varies Shackleford 15 1017 1.45
Charlie McLeod 30 1017 1.76
Roy Simmons 29 1018 1.76
Adrian Gant 33 1018 1.76
Kinchen Hall 6 1018 1.13
Gus L. Miller 14 and % 16 1018 1.51
SJack Jemison N N 11 A 4.90
Theodore Daniels 15 A 1.76
Bessie Bouie 6 A 11.81
Ernest and Ruth Longmire 16 A 3.01
Howard Garland, Jr. 23 B 1.76
Roy Simmons 25 B 2.35
Ella Mae Lowery N 25' of 8 B 1.76
Alma Lee Bryant Beauty Shop 3.01
Campbell Drug Store 63.33
Genie's Beauty Shop 6.78
Dr. Wesley Grace 6.78
King's Barber Shop 3.01
LeHardy's Bar 38.20
F. A. LeHardy Pool Tables Y' 3.01
LeHardy's. Package Store i '. 25.63
Damon Peters, Jr.-10 Music Vending Machines-" : 25.63
Paris Inn 1.76
Pixie Shop --:- 13.07
Serve-U-Rite Station (Willie King) -- i 4.27
Tomlinson Abstract Co. s 4.27
intense love for her and for what
she stands. Because I love her so,
I am patriotic. Because I am pa-
triotic, I realize that no more is it
only my emotions that are stirred
when I pledge allegiance to the
flag or sing the national anthem;
it is my whole life.
No Communist could ever love
his country. He does not know her
and he does not know other coun-
tries with which' to make a com-
parison. All that he knows consists
of his country's plan for what she
wants him to know. The individual
is a slave to her whims.
A man does not love his country
when she does not love him. If she
does nothing for him, he will do
his least for her. He will be taught
that he loves her, and greatly. But
love cannot be taught. He will be
a false patriot, having only his emo-
tions .stirred. One cannot really
love a country unless, by his own
deductions, he realizes and appre-
ciates the greatness she holds
within her bounds. She is great be-
cause, by giving knowledge and
truth, she inspires one and thrives
upon his initiative. A Communist
country cannot inspire one and
thrive upon his initiative because
she gives only some knowledge to
her citizens. Therefore, there is no
real greatness in a Communist
country and no real patriots-there love for her and belief in her are long run, is the worth of the i
is a master and her slaves. my own, I am a patriot-not a dividuals composing it. A sta
I now know and appreciate the slave, which dwarfs men in order th
greatness of my country more than Communism does not have to be they may be docile instruments :
ever before. Because she loves and defeated by Americanism; it is de- its hands even for beneficial pu
honors me, I love and honor her feated by its purpose. As John S. poses will find that with sma
and that for which she stands. Be- Mill stated: men no great things can really I
cause the opinion that formed my "The worth of the state, in the accomplished."
I """ -j
MEN'S SHORT SLEEVE, 65% DACRON, 35% COTTON
NO-IRON DRESS SHIRTS
. .. .
CHILDREN'S PLAY SHORTS
Solid color twills durably tailored. F
Full cut, washable. Boxer styles. Sizes 0
2 to 6. R
BOYS' POLO SHIRTS
69c VALUE F
Short sleeves with crew neck. Bold stripe 0
patterns. Sizes 4 to 12. R
Reg. 3.99 CHENILLE BEDSPREADS
WOMEN'S, CHILDREN'S SHOES
VALUES TO 5.99
Spi;nq and summer sliEs choose from
Jd.-.:: po rt or caJual. Large astorlnm nf;
.Il s;es but not in every slyie.
iWomen's Summer Hand.
Women's Summer Handbags
111 L dl~r ~ I -*~.1 L--
WOMEN'S NYLON HALF SLIPS
100% nylon with front shadow panel; covered
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White and high shades. Sizes S, M, L.
MEN'S WALKING SHORTS Women's Panties
Wash 'n wear Dacron and cotton blends in s)Q I Guaranteed 1 Full Year!
ivy or continental styles. Black, beige, olive, Sanitized acetate tricot; runproof. 3
blue. Sizes 29 to 42. Hollywood styles. White and colors. D
Sizes 5 to 10.
MEN'S WORK SOCKS
REG. 4 PRS. $1
Heavy duty 100% combed cotton; ny- A
Ion reinforced. White or gray; long or
shortstyles. Sizes 10 to 12.
MEN'S, BOYS' CREW SOCKS
REG. 3 PRS. 1.45
Fine combed cotton with striped tops A
S. in white or colors. Boys' sizes 8 to I
101/2: men's 10 to 13. R
life. These things constituted my
love for my country, my so-called
I was very sincere with my shal-
low, simple love for my country.
I think that many of America's
youth have that same kind of love
that I possessed. It is shallow and
crass because it is not based upon
one of the principal attitudes of
Americans; believing that in order
to make decisions, we must know
all that is possible about the cir-
cumstances. That is, we have to
have knowledge to determine our
freedoms, liberties, and, more im-
portantly, to determine what they
mean to ourselves, as individuals
-in our actions, and as a whole-
in our accomplishments.
I now believe that to love my
country is to love knowledge.
Knowledge is the foundation upon
which my country is built-attain-
ed not only by learning that the
United States Constitution has
been amended twenty-four times,
hut also by learning why it has
Isk ~~- r BP s~e~p~
ota rYo frame
Beserlp fle ?
When you. have a Pescription
filled do you take a few pills
or a few spoonfuls and then
put on the shelf and forget
about It? If you" do, you are
jeopardizing your health. Follow
your Doctor's instructions to
the letter-take all of the Preo
scriptiot. ,Then go back to your
doctor.Hle'll:tell you whether
or not to have the Prescription
te-filled. There are too many
half-filled bottles in medicine
chests, mute testimonythat YOU
PAID for your doctor's advice
Sand didn't follow it. You might
si s well frame your doctor's
Prescription as to take only a
part of it. The most important
Itusiness we have is filling your
Doctor's Prescription. Your most
important job is taking it
* I itsJ
Buzzett's Drug Store
817 Williams Ave.
Drive-In Window Service
ATTENTION OWNERS, AGENTS, F
CUSTODIANS, LESSEES nd OC- F
CUPANTS OF REAL PROPERTY
WITHIN-THE CITY LIMITS OF
THE CITY OF PORT ST. JOE:
You are hereby notified that you
are required by law to cut and
keep to a height of not exceeding
twelve (12) inches all weeds, grass J
or underbrush on any property
owned, controlled or occupied by
you in the City of Port St. Joe and
also to remove any trash, debris,
refuse, filth or other noxious mat-
ter located upon such property,
and that upon your failure to do
so the City of Port St. Joe will
cause said weeds, grass or under-
brush to be cut and such weeds,
grass or underbrush or any trash,
debris, refuse, filth or other nox-
ious matter to be removed from Sonny
said premises and the costs thereof
assessed against the property upon Adul
which said weeds, grass or under- A
brush or such trash, debris, refuse,
filth, or other noxious matter may
be growing or located.
CITY of PORT ST. JOE, FLA.
FRANK HANNON, Mayor
J. B. WILLIAMS!:
City Auditor arid 'Clerk 2t
THURSDAY, JUNE 10, 1965
--u .. afsse' K
DCT Students Fill-Variety of Jobs Throughout City
.students on the job. They are,
left to right, Connie Mahan with
her employer, Howard Blick,
principal of the Highland View
Elementary School; center, Joe
Garcia on the iob with Jimmy
dden Compny P h s Asets of
,Glidden Company Purchases Assets of
Allied Foods Compa
Cleveland The Glidden Conm-
'pany has agreed to acquire the as-
;sets of Allied Foods, a processor
of pickles in Los Angeles, Calif.,
.Dwight P. Joyce, Glidden Board
Chairman, announced recently.
Completion of the acquisition is
subject to a final audit, Mr. Joyce
said, and because of this terms of.
the acquisition cannot be disclosed
at this time. He stated that Allied
sales are approximately $3,000,000
annually, nd the firm will'become
part of the Pickle Products Divis-
Sion of the Durkee Famous Foods
ny, Pickle Packers Is On Increase
Group. Durkee also operates a
pickle processing plant in Saginaw,
Mich., and markets these products
in the East and Midwest under
"Dailey" and "Durkee" trade
Mr. and Mrs. Gus Creech and
daughter Beth and Kenneth Creech
and Kenneth Creech, Jr., attended
the Creech family reunion held in
Sylacauga, Ala., last week end.
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
rand Ole Opry
PANAMA CITY MARINA
RIDAY, JUNE 25TH 8:00 P. M.
BILL ANDERS 0 N
nmy Gately and The Po' Boys
Stars of Decca Records
"Direct From Nashville, Tenn."
TROOPER JIM FOSTER
"FOUR IN THE FLOOR"
Fort Walton Beach, Fla.
Barfield, M. C., Kash Records, Nashville, Tenn
ts $2 Students and Chil. 85c
PANAMA CITY POLICE AUXILIARY
Week End Specials
SHOW BOAT NO. 2% CAN
Pork & Beans 2 cans 55c
KUDOS 12 OZ. CAN
IRISH WITH $5.00 FOOD ORDER
gal. jug $1.29
CLAD S AULEKY
SEVENTH STREET HIGHLAND
A1 l L|M Af
This year-1965-apparently is
the magic year in which pulpwood
consumption in the United States
will for. the first time exceed 50
The American Pulpwood Associ-
ation recently issued comparative
summaries for 1963 and 1964, show-
ing 1964 consumption at 48,317,000
cords. This was 4.1 per cent above
1963 consumption. To reach fifty
million in 1965 will require a year-
to year increase of only 3.48 per
Florida consumption in 1963 was
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
*Hospit A x Foche Furniture and Appliance
Hospital Auxiliary Store, The Star and WJOE.
Tn onrs The Shop is getting low on mer-
ST anks Donors chandise and would appreciate
everyone looking around and find-
The Hospital Auxiliary Thrift ing clothes and household articles
Shop wishes to thank the following that they will donate to the Thrift
;M Mn dri firms for thn r h don Shop.
1:9~ -'-- ,"
STAC House Will Be
Open This Summer
It was reported this week that
the STAC House, teen age youth
center xill rmlain open through
the summer months.
The building will be open with
a director present on Friday and
Saturday nights, for use by the
youth of the City.
The STAC House is operated by
the High School PTA.
I -'. Future!
FOR SALE: 1964 English Ford.
Brand new white wall tires; me-
chanically perfect. 32 miles per
gallon of gas. Pay $45 transfer fee
and take up payments. Call Rob-
ert Broege at 227-7204, or see at
204 2nd Ave., Highland View after
5 p.m. weekdays and any time Sat.
urday and Sunday. Itp,
- Expectant Mothers
We Now Carry A
Complete Line of
C CHURCH OF CHRIST
Wnrh;n. /IiJ l v II -
-orsnip vvwlm us
iBible Study 10:00 A.M.
Worship 11:00 A.M.
..hiflreir's Class 6:30 P.M-
iEiveniig Worship 7:00 P.M.
Bible Study __ 7:00 P.M.
.Grgnt Davison, Minister Phone 648-4586
.,.. "THEICHURCHES OF CHRIST SALUTE YOU" (Rof. 16:16)
20TH AND MARVIN
Soy I rde
FOR SALE: Beautiful old brick FOR SALE: Nice 3 bedroom house.
house located in the loveliest 903. Garrison Avenue. Central
section of the city. 1800 sq. ft. of heating and modern in every re-
living area. Three large bedrooms, spect. See J. C. (Chris) Martin for
dining room, Florida room, two details. tfc 4-29
bathrooms, large kitchen. Wall to
wall carpeting and ceiling to floor FOR SALE; 3 bedroom frame house
drapes in living room. Central air 1508 Palm Blvd., approximately
conditioning and heating system, 14010 q. ft. Easy terms. Also 2 bed-
built in oven and range, 13.5 cu. ft. 1400 ft terms A 2 bed
freezer-refrigerator, garbage dis- room frame house in Highland
posal unit, cedar lined closets. Dou- View. Easy terms. 2 bedroom house
ble carport and workshop and on Palm Blvd. Easy terms. Call
utility room attached. Lot 100' x Cecil G. Costin, Jr. tfc-4-29
200' completely landscaped. Price
$25,900. George Small, 109 Allen GOODBUY: 16' fiberglass runabout
Memorial Way. with seat canopy. 40 hp. Johnson,
two gas tanks and E-zy trailer. Ex-
FOR SALE: Overstocked on new cellent condition and good value at
sewing machines. 42 machines $995.00. Call 227-8838. 4tp-5-13
must go. Priced from 99c up. B &
W SALES CENTER, 221 Reid Ave- FOR SALE: Apartment house with
nue. Phone 229-4001. four apartments. Capahle of
CULLMAN, ALA.-Bettie Jane
Patterson, 204 16th Street, Port
St. Joe, received her Associate of
Arts degree from Sacred Heart
College, Cullman, Ala., May 27.
-- ] .
PORT ST. JOE
NEW SUMMER HOURS
OPEN ______ 6:30 P.M., EST
Showtime ____ 7:00 P.M., EST
Sat., Sun. Matinees Open
2:00 P.M., EST
Thursday and Friday
"Get Yourself A
Mary Ann Mobley
Shirley MacLaine and
Robert Mitchum in
"WHAT A WAY
Stuart Whitman and
Richard Boone in
II | Sunday, Monday
S1 Tuesday & Wednesday
Harvey Lemb'eck in
Wednesday is Family
75c per family
FOR SALE: 10 month old female
horse. Half Tennessee walker,
half mustang. Real gentle. Phone
FOR SALE: Three bedroom house.
Separate kitchen and dining
room. Carport and storage. Chain
link fence. 501 Third St. For in-
formation contact Eldridge oney,
Phone 227-4077. tfc-5-27
FOR SALE: 1959 4-door Ford se-
dan. Automatic transmission. See
Maurice Fuller. tfc-5-20
FOR SALE:.Nice two bedroom a-
sonry house. Located on large lot
at St. Joe Bach. Excellent condi-
tion. Very small equity and assume
mortgage. Phone 648-3815. tfc-4-29
HOUSE FOR SALE: Block house, 3
bedrooms, 11/ baths, carport,
chain link fence, built-in kitchen,
wall to wall carpeting, glass show-
er doors in bath room, new gas
heater. In excellent condition.
$1,000 down payment. 108 West-
cott Circle or call 229-3291.
FOR SALE: 1303 Marvin Ave. 2
bedroom house, kitchen, living
room, dining room and den, utility
room (total 1250 sq. ft) Carpet liv-
ing and dining rooms, drapes, hea-
ter, cook stove elec., TV antenna
on 35 pole with rotor, elec. pump.
$11,000. See Bob Ellzey, Phone 227-
FOR SALE: 8x48 furnished 2 bed-
room house trailer. Good condi-
tion. Terms. Phone 227-3907 or 227-
FOR RENT or SALE: 3 bedroom
house with large den on high
dry lot. Ideal location between
schools, across street from church.
Individual heating system. Com-
pletely redecorated inside. For
more information call 229-3542. tf
FOR SALE: '55 Studebaker 2 door
Good running condition. $225.00.
1806 Garrison Ave. Phone 227-
New three bedroom, brick veneer
house, two baths. $450 covers down
payment and closing cost. FHA fi-
New, three bedroom, brick ve-
neer house, 1% baths. $450 covers
down payment and closing cost.
Three bedroom house with oak
floors on Garrison Ave. Total cost
only $7,500. Buy owners equity
and assume mortgage with monthly
payments of only $58.84.
Two bedroom house on Seventh
Street. This is an old house but is
in good repair. We can assist you
Large, two bedroom house on
Long Avenue. Priced at $8,500.
Small, two bedroom house on
Long Avenue. New roof. Small
down payment and finance balance
Registered Real Estate Broker
221 Reid Ave. 3-6-10 Ph. 227-3491
WANTED TO RENT: Clean 3 bed-
room house with carport or gar-
age. Phone 229-3001. tfc-5-13
only. Weddings, family shots,
any special event. Call ATlantic 6-
3443 or Write P. 0 .Box 218, Par-
ker, Fla. tfc-4-8
WANTED TOO BUY: Good used
furniture. Call us for highest
prices paid. SURPLUS SALES of
ST. JOE. Phone 229-3611. tfc
CARPET CLEANING on location
or free pick-up and delivery.
Guaranteed service. J. Gavin, 909
Kraft Ave., Panama City or call
PO 3-7824. tfc-4-22
KITCHEN CABINETS: SteDn intn,
$180 month rent. Price reasonable. Spring with a new set of factory
J. W. Maddox, phone 648-4333. tfc built cabinets with one piece for-
mica top. Free estimate. Also fi-
FOR SALE: Half acre at Howard's nancing available. 227-3311. tfc
Creek. $400. J. W. Maddox.
Phone 648-4333. tfc-5-6 SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call-
Buford Griffin, phone 229-3097
FOR SALE: Property at White City
Contact Grover Holland at Flor- MAN OR WOMAN WANTED for
ida National Bank for information. Rawleigh business in Gulf Co. or
Port St. Joe. No experience needed
FOR SALE: 1963 Honda 50 motor- to start. Sales easy to make and
cycle. Like new condition. Con- profits good. Start immediately.
pretely rebuilt. $250.00. Phone 227- See Mrs. Ada B. Adkins, Box 412,
4611 or see Bob Ellzey. Panama City or write Rawleigh,
FA F 100 190, Memphis, Tenn.
FOR RENT: Large 2 bedroom fur- p-7-22
nished first floor apartment.
Available July 1. 12th Street. Ph.
227-4261 or 648-4600. tfc-6-10
FOR RENT: Nice 2 bedroom fur-
nished downstairs apartment.
Close to town. 216Y2 6th St.
FOR RENT:, By the week or night.
One bedroom and private bath,
living, room and TV room privi-
lege. Rent reasonable. 528 corner
6th St:, and Woodward Ave. 2t-6-3
FO)R;RENT: Furnished downstairs
apartment. Available Monday,
June ,1505 Monument Ave., Ph.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2 bed-
room duplex apartment. Phone
Smith's Pharmacy, 227-5111. tfc
FQOR~ T: 2 bedroom cottage in
Oalk"rove. Rent reasonable.
Call J. C. "Chris" Martin. Phones
227-4051 or 229-4691. tfc-5-20
F t R T: Nice furnished apart-
Fhent -couple only. 1621 Mon-
ument 4.enue. Phone 227-7641 or
FOR RNfT: Furnished apartment.
703 16th St. Call 227-7636 after
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment.
Call 227-5426. tfc-4:29
FOR RENT: Furnished upstairs
apartment. 514'/ Seventh Street.
Phone 227-7766. tfc-4-15
PIANO TUNING, repairing, re-
building and refurnishing. All
work guaranteed. Completely re-
conditioned upright piano for sale
only $149.95. B & W SALES CEN-
TER, 221 Reid Ave. Phone 229-
GUNS REPAIRED, clean, modified,
military rifles customized. Hot
blueing, nickle plating. Stocks re-
finished. Ammo and gun accessor-
ies. See Louis C. (Red) Carter, St.
Joe Beach. tfc-5-6
WATCH FOR REMODELING
of Russ Beauty Shop. Located at
319 AvenueD. Ca4lfor appointment
today. Lola sIs;227-5004. tfc-5-6
MOVING? ~2' O: MAYFLOWER
man is sne 4'your telephone.
Call 227-2011 DISON INSUR-
ANCE AGENC(lerqss from the
Post Office.tt and Long Dis-
tance M Estimates.
WORK FOR ADDED INCOME
New Territories in this area for
MALE OR FEMALE
Available, handling the world-
famous R.C.A. and SYLVANIA
brand FAST moving Radio and
T.V. tubes, sold thru our NEW-
EST model Free-Self-Service
tube testers. This unique meth-
od of sales, proven successful
in 9 years history of operations.
Tremendous multi-million dollar
market available yearly. Cash-
investment required from $1695 -
to $3290. Earnings could net
over $600 per month.
BUSINESS IS FULLY SET UP
Income Starts Immediately
NO SELLINGC'OR SOLICITING
REPEAT BUSINESS 1
Financial assistance given to
full time, if desired. To qualify
you must have capital for im-
mediate investment. 4-8 spare
hours each week, auto, and sin-
cere desire to own and operate
your own business. For personal
intervieww on this opportunity,
write, include phone number to:
SINGER INDUSTRIES, Inc.
8631 Delmar Blvd.
St. Louis, Mo. 63124
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 11,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
ing second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American LAgio
R.A.M.-Regular convocation on St.
Joseph Chapter No. 56, RAM. r
1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
THOMAS J. ADKINS, High Priest
EDGAR L. SMITH, Secretary
THERE WILL BE a regular corn-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
BILL J. RICH, W. M.
H. L. BURGE, Secretary
p4LqC-w 11M I, IUK Ll.eIJ uona-
tions to the Shop for the past
Mr&. Cecil Costin, Mrs. George
Tapper, rs. Jake Belin, Mrs. Bill
Whaley, Mrs. Joe Parrott, Mrs. C.
G;.G.ostin;,Mrs. H. T. Brinson, Mrs.
Richard::.Porter, Mrs. Frank Han-
no, .vCMrs. Bob Faliski, Mrs. Hom
Smith, C; A. Fite, Wiley Supply,
High School DCT students fill-
ed many useful jobs during tihe
t past school year. Their jobs
varied, covering a wide range of
Pictured above are some of the
Costin pt Costin's Pepartment
Store, and right, Danny Roberts
"filling it up" with Robert Sew-
ell looking on'at Hutchins' Pure
9"1 .7.KSBS^sf I