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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
A look at the calendar shows us that there is just about a month
& in which to register to vote in Port St. Joe City elections.
As you know, the City adopted a new registration system in
February of this year and as a consequence discarded all of the
names that were on the rolls at that time.
This called for a complete re-registration of all potential voters
in the city.
The City didn't discard this old roll just so that you would have
to go through the inconvenience of re-registering. The old books
for registration became full. As the law reads, the City cannot take
names off the book by erasing their names, even though they have
moved from the city. And all names have to be in the same book. So
with the filling of the book, this called for a re-registration.
But the City has, decided to avoid such a need in the future!f
Going into service now is a loose leaf elector registration book such
as is used by the County. When a person dies or moves now and
fails to return a questioning card sent out periodically, his page is
removed from the book and he is no longer eligible to vote in Port
While the time is drawing near for the close of the City regis-
tration books, the number estimated as being eligible to register for
voting in Port St. Joe has not shown up on the register. Estimates
are that some 700 to 800 are still eligible to register who have not
It would be a good idea for you to go down to City Hall to
register today .... right now while you are thinking about it.
A friend is passing on ... or we should have said passed on.
According to B. Roy Gibson, St. Joseph Tel, and Tel. Veep, our
area code number has changed in the telephone world.
The area code is now 904.
This poses a problem to our floral business.
Each and every week, sometimes several times a week we re-
ceived a long distance phone call at home, through direct dialing,
for a Jenkins Florist in Tampa. We could have done a profitable
sideline business from these calls if we could have figured out an
economical way to make deliveries in Tampa.
These calls were the source of many adventures on an evening,
to break the monotony of some television shows.
So our friend, or friends unknown via long distance will now
Agreement Reached In
Deepening Gulf Canal
At the request of the Chairman
of the Board of County Commis-
sioners of Gulf County, .James G.
McDaniel, and the County Commis-
sioners,, a melting was held July
8th, between offIL :hI l:f e St. Joe
Paper Co. and :he U.'S. Army
Corps of'Engineers. Widening and
deepening of the Gulf 'County
Canal were agreed upon.
* 'The plans call for deepining to
a minimum of 12 feet and widen-
ing to 150 feet the canal, so that
Gulf County Canal will be the
same depth and width as the Fed-
eral Intercoastal Canal.
Due to the' requirements of the
Army Corps 'of Engineers for more
land (500 feet strips, 5 miles in
length) your present Board of
County Commissioners was able to
close. the necessary land transfer
with the cooperation of the St. Joe
Paper Co., this Wewahitchka proj-
ect can now be presented to the
Appropriations Committee at a
minimum cost to the county, thus
opening another vital port facility
for handling freight through Port
St. Joe, Florida.
Leo Daniels Dies
In Vet Hospital
Funeral services for Leo (Lee)
Daniels, 48, Highland View, who
died last Wednesday night at the
Veterans Administration Hospital
in Lake City after an extended ill-
ness, were held Friday in the As-
sembly of God Church in Highland
.View, with the Rev. E. A. Addison
and the Rev. W. G. Mizelle con-
ducting. Burial followed in the
Pleasant Rest Cemetery in Over-
Asked to serve as active pall-
bearers were J. Stafford, Lloyd
Goff, Troy Jones, Gordon Adams,
Bud Williamson and J. J. SsClair.
Burial was conducted with full
Survivors include his widow, Mrs.
Annie Daniels, Highland View; two
step-sons, Ernest Rhames, Jr.,
White City; Rufus Rhames, USN,
Viet Nam; four step-daughters,
Mrs. Ella Davis, Oak Grove; Mrs.
Edna Strange, White City; Mrs.
Evelin Tootle, White City; Mrs.
Mildred Crowe, Lawndale, Calif.;
six brothers, Mose Daniels, Mexico;
Henry Daniels, Eagle Lake; Jarrett
Daniels, Overstreet; Jim Daniels,
Wewahitchka; Cleo Daniels, Eagle
Lake;, and Charlie Daniels, Carra-
belle; four sisters, Mrs. Cila Bord-
ers, Wewahitchka; Mrs. Lynne
Bebe, Chicago; Mrs. Erin Burke,
Chicago; and Mrs. Vera Denton,
Comforter Funeral Home, Port
St. Joe, was in charge.
Held for Mrs. Ward
Funeral services were held yes-
terday afternoon at 4:00 p.m. in
DeFnniak Sptings for Mrs. Xuri-
pha M. Ward, age 65, 1407 Consti.
tution Drive, Port St. Joe. Mrs.
Ward passed away Tuesday at the
Port St. Joe Municipal Hospital af-
ter a long illness.
Funeral services were conducted
from the First Baptist Church in
DeFuniak Springs with Rev. C. By-
ron Smith and Rev. J. C. Odum,
both of Port St. Joe, officiating.
Mrs. Ward had "been a resident
of Port St. Joe for the past five
years, coming here from DeFuniak
Springs. She was born in Bell-
wood, Ala., and was a member of
the First Baptist Church of Port
She is survived by a son, Thomas
M. Ward of Albany, Ga.; two
daughters, Mrs. L. O. Adams of
Crestview and Mrs. Mary F. Knight
of Freeport; one brother, Charles
N. McLane of Jacksonville; two
sisters, Mrs. Maude Bowen 'of New
Orleans, La., and Miss Minerva Mc-
Lane, Port/St. Joe; 12 grandchil-
dren and four great grandchildren.
Prevatt Funeral Home was in
charge of local arrangements.
Financial Houses Show
Growth First Half of Year
Both of Port St. Joe's financial
institutions filed financial reports
this week, both showing healthy
growth since the first of the year.
Citizens Federal Savings and
Loan Association reported an in-
crease in resources of $395,589.82
since July of last year. The firm
has first mortgage loans in the Gulf
County area of $2,688,200.96 and
savings deposits of $3,353,356.90.
The Florida National Bank re-
ported a growth in resources of
$709,000.00 since January 1 of this
year. The bank reported loans in
the area of $2,280,995.51 and a pro-
fit for the six months operation of
Both reports of these institutions
may be found in this week's issue
of The Star.
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
TWENTY-EIGHTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA. THURSDAY, JULY 15, 1965 NUMBER 44
SCommissioner Walter Graham Says:
PRESENTS CHECK-Luke Houston, above to James Harrison of the Port St. Joe
left, manager of the St. Joe Paper Com- Jaycees. The check is to help in the Jay-
tteex rojeu. n-1--4- i
pany's St. Joe Container Division plant, cee isisnmg
is shown presenting a check for $100.00 chairman o:
Jaycees Receive $100
Dnnatinn fnr Fish Reef
The Jaycees collected another
'$1,00 this week, presented by the
Container Division of the St. Joe
Paper Company, to be applied to
their Fishing Reef project.
The presentation was made by
Luke Houston, manager of the lo-
cal plant ,to James Harrison, Jay-
cee chairman of the project.
The presentation brought to $1,-
300.00 local contributions to the
construction of the reef.
With contributions, state match-
ing funds and labor and, service
contributions, Harrison estimates
that the reef, when finished, will
be valued at approximately $5,000
Work is presently beginning on
the pouring of the huge concrete
blocks which will make up the
Will Attract Many
This week-end, July 16-17, the St.
Joe Softball Association will spon-
sor their first annual Invitational
Softball Tournament. Teams from
Panama City, Ft. Walton Beach,
Jacksonville and Port St. Joe will
participate in the event. There
will be approximately 120 men and
their wives coming into our area
during the two days.
Tournament play will begin Fri-
day night at the City Softball Park
when Florida National Bank of
Port St. Joe meets Kolemetz Con-
struction of Panama City at 8 p.m.
Medical Center Drugs.of Panama
City will play Wewa Bank at 9:30
Saturday morning at 9:00 a. m.
on Field No. 2, Glidden of Jackson-
ville will play Y.M.C.A. of Ft. Wal-
ton Beach and on Field No. 1,
Commanders' of Panama City will
play Wheels, Inc., of Ft. Walton
Play will continue throughout
the day and into the night if neces-
sary until a winner is determined
by double elimination. There is a
possible 15 games schedule in the
entire tournament with, trophies
for the winner and runner-up.
Also on Friday evening Glidden
of Jacksonville will meet Glidden
of St. Joe for a double-header ex-
hibition contest on Field No. 2.
There is some of the best soft-
ball in North Florida scheduled for
the coming week-end. Every one is
invited to come pull for the team
of their choice. No admission will
be charged. Plenty of hot dogs and
cold drinks will be available, so
come to spend the day.
Beer Stolen From Beach Store; Arrests Expected Soon
Sheriff's Deputy Wayne White
told The Star yesterday that his
department expects to make ar-
rests by the end of this week for
a case of breaking and entering on
the Beach last Thursday night.
According to White, persons en-
tered Scheffer's Grocery at Beacon
Hill last Thursday, taking 14 cases
White said the Sheriff's Depart-
ment has definite suspects in the
case and will be through with their
investigation and make arrests by
the week end.
reef. The blocks, which will be hol-
low with portholes for fish to go
in and out, will weigh approximate-
ly 1,000 pounds each.
Problems have presented them-
selves on every hand with the lat-
est being the problem of construct-
ing a re-usable form to go inside
the blocks which can be removed
Reef project. Harrison is
f the project. photo
Two Cars Collide ,
At Garrison, Hwy 71
Two cars were involved in an
accident Tuesday morning at about
9:00 a.m. at the intersection of Gar-
rison Avenue and Highway 71.
According to local police, a State
Road Department car driven by
D. B. Wiggihs of Winter Haven
was traveling West on Highway 71
and Dr. Wesley Grace of Port St.
Joe was travelling North on Garri-
son. Officers said that Grace failed
to yield the right of way on Garri-
after the form sets up. Harrison son and collided with the SRD car.
says he thinks he has this problem Damage to the State Road vehi-
licked now and will pour several cle was estimated at $850.00 and
test blocks this week to test the $1200.00 to Grace's'" auto.
form. If this licks the most current The accident was 'iiivestigated by
problem, pouring of the remaining Chief H. W. Griffin and Patrolman
blocks will begin immediately. Allen Ray Watson.
PLAN GROUND BREAKING-The above group of local
civic and industrial leaders and State Government offi-
cials met Monday to begin laying plans for a ground
breaking ceremony for the St. Joseph's Peninsula State
Park access road on August 18. From left.to right are:
"County Board Is
Dragging Its Feet'
Says Work Not Progressing Fast
Enough In Courthouse Construction
County Commissioner Walter
Graham offered the opinion that
the Board was doing "the most
foot dragging I have ever seen"
in relation to expediting work
on the new Gulf County Court-
house Tuesday morning.
Graham was addressing the
Board and observed that whe-
ther the members supported the
move or not as individuals, the
voters had spoken and the law
was clear about "proceeding
in a progressive manner". Gra-
ham offered the opinion that the
project wasn't progressing.
Graham was especially refer-
ring to lack of plans presented
to the Board as yet and no work
started on clearing the site. He
said "we hired an architect two
months ago, and to this date we
have seen nothing of him or
Commissioner T. D. Whitfield
interrupted Graham to say that
the architect has already com-
municated with Gulf County to
the fact that he cannot begin his
work until the property is clear-
ed of underbrush.
Graham then stated that he
felt from the reading of last
month's minutes, that the clear-
ing work would already be un-
Whitfield, who is in charge of
the county's road department
reported that the Board has not'
yet officially told him to order
the road department into;the
courthouse site to begin work.
Whitfield, no doubt, was remem-
bering previous occasions when
he has authorized work without
approval of the Board first, and
received rebukes from the Board
due to the condition of the road
board's financial status.
Whitfield stated, "All I want
is the orders from the Board
and we will get to work."
The Board agreed that the
clearing work should begin im-
mediately and urged that only
necessary trees be cut down.
Whitfield stated that he would
have County crews on the job
by the first of next week clear-
ing the site.
Car Hits Water Plug,
Cuts Off Water Service
Water was cut off from part
of North Port St. Joe Wednesday
morning when a car hit a fire
plug, breaking the main water
line to the area.
Affected was that area be-
tween Main Street and St. Joseph
Bay and Avenue A to the North
A car driven. by Robert Bryant
skidded on the curve into Ave-
nue A, hitting the fire plug, and
breaking it off. The break emp-
tied the water tanks and water
supplies to the rest of the city
were threatened-for a time.
George Tapper, Bob Vervaeke, Bob Freeman, Gannon
Buzzett, Bob Fox, John Howard, Harry Saunders, Doug
Strickland, Harmon Shields, Lt. Gene Smtih and Stan
Road Groundbreaking Plans Started
Planning got underway Monday
at the home of Senator George
Tapper for providing an appropri-
ate ceremony to observe the be-
ginning of construction of the new
access road to St. Joseph Peninsula
Construction of the park has been
held up since it was designated a
park two years ago by lack of an
access road to the end of St. Jos-
eph's Point, where the Park prop-
erty is located.
Included in the ceremony will
be ground breaking ceremonies for
the new road. Date of the ceremony
has been scheduled for Wednes-
day, August 18. Ceremonies will
get underway at 3:00 p. m. with
speaking by the Governor of Flor-
ida, Haydon Burns, and Congress-
man Bob Sikes. The speaking will
be followed by a free fish dinner
to be prepared by the State Conser-
The affair will be held at the
site of the road's beginning, just
west of the Vitro installation on
Cape San Bias.
At the meeting Monday night
several state agencies were pres-
ent with representatives from Port
St. Joe civic organizations and com-
panies. Present for the meeting
were Senator Tapper, Bob Fox, Bob
Vervaeke, Gannon Buzzett, Harry
Saunders, John Howard, Bob Free-
man, and Tom Coldewey of Port
St. Joe; Doug Strickland, Tallahas-
see, State Park Board, Harmon
Shields, Tallahassee, Board of Con-
servation, Stan Cawthon, Tallahas-
see, Development Commission, and
Lt. Gene Smith, Panama City, State
Car Catches Fire Last
Saturday At Noon
Saturday just before noon the
fire alarm sounded, calling the
Volunteers to the rear of Gay's
Goodyear Store where an automo-
bile belonging to Charles Ingram
had caught fire in the vicinity of
The fire was quickly put out with
little damage resulting from the
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
Park Road Up for
Bidding On July 27
TALLAHASSEE-The State Road
Board called Tuesday for contrac-
tors' bids for work on several road
projects in the state of Florida.
Bids will be received at the
board's next regular meeting in
Tallahassee on July 27, scheduled
to begin in the Holland Building
at 10:30 a.m.
One of the projects being let
for bids is the new park road to
St. Joseph Peninsula State Park.
The bid call lists heavy grading
and surfacing of six miles of SR
30E from Cape San Bias lighthouse
to St. Joseph Park.
I Oc COPY
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 15, 1965
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe. Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publishet
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
DAL 227-3161 PosroFFICE Box 308
entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, $127.5C
TO ADVERTISERS--n case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable 'or damage further than amount received for sueb
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtful"'
weighed. The spoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly o
lioces. The spoken word is lost; thn printed word remains.
There was a sadness in the recent observance of the 20th
anniversary of the United Nations. It was founded with the
highest of hopes--that, unlike its predecessor, the League
of Nations, it would really secure the peace and relegate
wars to history. Justice would prevail throughout the world,
4 -1.- --2-....^.11A *f I d i cb fh l rnoerk T+ wrmouldl
families with incomes too large to qualify for public housing
but with ceilings up to $6,450 in San Antonio, Tex., and $8,900
in New York City, and variously in between, depending on
where you wish -to live.
But, as opposition raised its bipartisan Conservative
head in the House, the Administration altered this rent sup-
plement section of its omnibus housing bill (HR 7984) when
the whole extravaganza was threatened with defeat. Help-
with-the-rent will be available only to those with incomes
low enough to qualify for public housing.
Furthermore, the eligible family must also be contend-
ing with at least one of the following problems:
1. Occupying substandard housing.
2. Sixty-two years of age, or more.
3. Physical handicap.
4. Dispossessed by urban renewal or other Government
programs, or by natural disaster.
Any way you slice it, however, whether a family is living
by the grace of Government subsidy in -public housing or a
mansion owned by the Puttyknife Makers' Union, that family
-by traditional American stnadards-is living in sin. In
this case, it is living in the sin of an Administration dedi-
cated to the erosion of American self-respect and the im-
position of Socialism on a once-free nation.
Kelly Serves On
USS Franklin D. Roosevelt-Fire-
man Apprentice George H. Kelley,
USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Kel-
ley of 113 Third Ave., Highland,
View, Port St. Joe, Fla., is serving
aboard the attack aircraft carrier
USS Franklin D. Roosevelt, cur-
rently operating with the U. S.
Sixth Fleet in the Mediterranean.
The Roosevelt, a principal deter-
rent to aggression in the European.
African and near Eastern waters,
serves is a mobile, self-sustaining
air base for supersonic fighter and
attack aircraft of the Sixth Fleet.
THRIFT SHOP ESPECIALLY
NEEDS EARGE SIZE DRESSES
Anyone having clothing or other
merchandise to donate for sale at
41e .trV _44+nQp, __ eas1- cu-+-4
the Th'nrit nop, please contact
Mrs. Dick Lamberson, Mrs. Milton
Florida Division Of American Cancer Chafin or Mrs. Harry Tison for
pick up, or take them by the Thrift
Society Year's Budget is $1,200,000 Shopat 9:30 Thrsday morning.
A special appeal for large size
dresses is being made by the Thrift
During its 1965-1966 fiscal year, cent; patient services, 17 percent; Shop committee at 'this time.
the Florida Division of the Ameri- field studies, organizations and ad- Workeis for Saturday, July 17,
can Cancer Society and its county ministration, 11 percent; educa- are: Mrs. Bill Hammock, Mrs. C. G.
units will opera tee and $1,200,000 tional and fund-raising Crusade, 9 Costin, Sr., and Mrs. Bo Bray.
budget td continue and expand its
ana tne powerful woulu respect iu nei, Le w,, '*.. .,, ... year-round cancer control programs
in a sense, be a benevolent policeman, zealously protecting of public and professional educa-
the rights of all. tion, cancer research projects and
These brave, high-minded goals seem farther from reali- services for needy cancer patients.
zation than ever. The UN is torn with dissent and is incap- The announcement was made
this week when Dick Pope, Jr., Cy-
able of realizing the purposes set down in its Charter. It has ts week ens state chairman of
I press Gardens, state chairman of
only token force at best. It is,in serious financial difficulties, the 1965 educational and fund-rais-
due to the refusal of various members to pay assessments ing Crusade, reported to the So-
levied for activities they did not approve. And the vast ex- city's Board of Directors that the
pension in its membership, due to the admittance of the new Society's goal of $1,200,000 had
nations, largely African, has posed nothing but problems. been reached.
Those nations, for the most part, are undeveloped. They are Pope commented that this new
high record of giving came from
the targets of constant communist infiltration. Their popu- voluntary contributions from thous-
lations are largely illiterate, and they are sadly lacking in hands of Floridians-individuals, em-
qualified professional and administrative leaders. Their econ- ployee, civic, social and trade and
omies are precarious, and they are bedevilled with internal, industry groups, along with specific
troubles which sometimes take the form of conflict between gifts from corporations, city, state
and federal agencies. He remarked
primitive warring tribes, that cancer is becoming more and
Whether the UN will ever be able to achieve even a part more everybody's business and con-
of its major purposes is a question that can only be an- cern and more is being given to
swered in the years to come. Meanwhile, the world's prob- help control and conquer the dis-
lems mount. And not all of them are confined to wars and ease. "Personally, I want to extend
my appreciation," he said, "to the
threats of wars and jealous diplomatic maneuverings. There more than 65,000 men and women
are other major and growing difficulties which don't make throughout the state who partici-
the big headlines, but whose importance is enormous., pated in the campaign. They tire-
iOne of these is the world money situation, in which the lessly made solicitations and in
addition performed an important
dollar and the pound are the pre-eminent forces. public health service-the free dis-
The pound is in trouble. Britain's debt continues to rise tribution of more than one million
and much of it is coming due soon. Her export-import situ- pamphlets titled, 'Answers to Can-
ation is bad, and there are fears that it is due toget worse. cer Questions Which Concern You."
The Labor.government's efforts to mend matters have so Dr. Edwin H. Updike, Ocala, pres-
far not been successful. There is evidence that she seeks ident of the Sallocations whichda Di-
vision, outlined allocations which
more U. S. aid in supporting her currency and preventing will be made from the minimum
devaluation.; This would be accomplished by the Federal $1,200,000 budget, as recommended
Reserve agreeing to exchange more dollars for pounds-a' by the Board of Directors. For can-
device known as the "swap." However, it is highly doubtful cer research, 33 percent; public
if that will happen because, as Joseph Alsop explains it, "... and professional education, 30 per-
,dollars.taken under the 'swap' arrangement, if then used to SALES TAX COLLECTIONS
support the pound in the world money market, are all but SHOW SIZABLE INCREASE
certain to pass into non-British hands. And they are then
quite likely to turn up as claims on the diminished U. S. gold Tallahassee Sales tax collec-
reserves. This is one reason y the 'swap' wil not betions in June based on May busi-
reserves. This is one reason why the swap willot e ness totaled $20,787,883.01, accord-
.raised." ,' ing to Ed Straughn. director of the
The United States' balance of payments situation has
shown marked improvement. The dollar is the strongest
world currency by far, and every effort must be made to
keep it that way. At the same time, a really big run on the
pound, and the devaluation that might follow, could bring on
a monetary crisis that would be felt everywhere.
This, of course, will not necessarily happen. The experts
are wrestling with all the complex factors that are involved
and all available means will be used to prevent a crisis. But
the fact that the fears do exist is another indication of the
seemingly endless problems the world must attempt to deal
with. The officials in the world's treasuries, as well as in
the war offices, have their hands full.
BACKING INTO THE BUZZ-SAW
The Senate is expected, any day now, to put its (rubber)
stamp of approval on the House-passed, Administration bill
that will permit untold numbers of Americans to live in quar-
ters beyond their means-at the expense of the taxpayers.,
As the measure no stands, if you are an eligible family
and you can't find a nice enough place to live for a rental of
25 percent or less of your income, the Government will pay
the difference-providing the landlord is a non-profit foun-
dation, your church, labor union or co-op, maybe.
Originally, this cosy arrangement was to be available to
Florida Greeting Service,
A cordial welcome awaits you from
the local merchants and civic
organizations of Port St. Joe.
Brought to you by our local hostess
If you are a newcomer, please call
MRS. ANNE JOINES
1002 Garrison Avenue Phone 229'-686
This is an increase of $2,502,-
366.11 over June a year ago or
13.68 per cent. The fiscal year col-
lections, July through June, total
$260,647,525 or 13.27 per cent over
the $30,091,735 collected during
the same period last year.
Total collections from the 5 per
cent wholesale tax on sporting
goods, July through June, reached
$1,345,214 for an increase of 51.13
per cent above the $890,103 collect-
ed in the same period a year ago.
Gasoline taxcollections for June
totaled $12,560,451.29, an increase
of 5.99 per cent over the $11,849,-
576.33 for June 1964.
Midget Investments That Yield
SR" oEAP ... I
A beautiful tribute.
At time of sadness every
co:mfiort is extremely im-
portant to the immediate
family. \VWe pare no effort
in aiding you with
tliht lasting and thought-
601 Long Avenue
Serving Gulf County
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
percent. --.. -..
Dr. Updike also commented as
follows in his report: "Although
progress is being made in the cure
rate of cancer, we still face a dis-
turbing health problem here in
Florida. Cance ris still our numberH D
the lives of 9,668 fellow Floridians. (,, i
During the next 12 months, an es-
timated 18,000 new cancer cases FU FASH INED
will develop among citizens of all FULL FASH
ages. It is the prime object of the
American Cancer Society and its HAND LOOMED
dedicated volunteers, to help curb
these increasing statistics with WU
carefully planned cancer control 100% Virgin Wool
programs and projects." '
File 'Insurance Claim
St. Petersburg-M. T. Dixon, of O
the Florida Department of Veter- .
ans Affairs, advises the benefici-
ary of a government life insuranceE AT 1.9
policy with, a total disability pro- COMPARE AT 12.99
vision may file claim for disability
insurance benefits, after the insur- CARP'S
ed's death, if the insured's failureI i PEiA ,
to file claim was due to circum- E IAL
stances beyond his control. LOW ,
The period for filing such claims PRICE
by the beneficiary was extended, .
Dixon says, from six months to one ,
year after the date of death of the F inest wool cardgans...all firs
insured. 4 quality! Beautiful all-over cable
o h a panels. Raglan sleeve style,
Dixon further advises that cases ribbed cuff and bottom. Won-
denied previously should be called derful with separates or as a
to the attention of the local Vet- \. dressy "cover-up". Choose front
eran County Service Officer who ,' white, beige, pink or blue. Sizes
eran County Service Officer who S, M, L
will insure immediate action. IS,
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
Come in now-during our special clear-the-
decks sale of magnificent '65 Mercurys,
winner of this year's top industry award for
excellence! Everybody likes to save cash
and get extra value-and there never was a
better time than right now! You can pick
your new Mercury from a wide selection
and pocket the savings immediately. If
you've been puzzled about when to
make the best buy, here's the solution!
Make it now and make it a Mercury!
SAVE- SAVE SAVE DURING OUR PRE-INVENTORY SALE! r,
St. Joe Motor Company
322 MONUMENT AVENUE TELEPHONE 227-3737
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 15, 1965
Fancy Olive Crab-Burgers!
i~s ~ ~,..o. ", ,*il ..
DOUBLE SAVINGS plus WONDERFUL 1-STOP SHOPPING
j Boy le SHOPPING CENTER i
SALE STARTS TODAY, WEDESDAY,it
JULY 14 8:30 A. M.
What hamburgers are to the world of meat sandwiches, "Olive
Crab-Burgers" might well become to the realm of seafood sand-
The filling of crab meat, ripe olive wedges, chopped celery and
onion, mayonnaise and chili sauce is a combination of unsurpassed
flavor. Served straight from the oven with a melted cheese topping
and a skewered garnish of a whole ripe olive and a pickle, this is
a super-sandwich satisfier to enjoy with potato chips and mugs of
chilled tomato juice.
Shiny ripe olives are one of the most appetizing fruits around.
To make their sheen even more attractive for garnishes, drain the
olives until dry, then roll them in a bowl with a few drops of olive
or salad oil. Positively irresistible!
/2 cup ripe olives 2 tablespoons chili sauce'
/4 cup chopped celery 6 hamburger buns .
1 can (7 or 7Vz oz.) crab meat, Butter or margarine
drained, flaked 6 cheese slices
1 chopped green onion Ripe olives for garnish ;
!/, cup mayonnaise Small pickles i
Cut % cup olives into small wedges. Combine with celery, crab
meat,, onion, mayonnaise and chili sauce. Split buns; toast lightly.
Butter buns and fill with crab mixture. Top each with cheese slice.
Bake in 350-degree (moderate) oven about 5 minutes, just until
cheese is melted. Top each bun with a whole olive and a pickle
skewered on a pick. Serve at once. Makes.6 servings.
State And Local Government Spending
In Florida Exceeds National Average
Spending in Florida by state and Interest paid on debts amounted
local governments together reached to $64,200,000. The balance of total
a total of $1,927,400,000 during the spending went primarily for con-
1964 fiscal year, 8 per cent over servation of natural resources and
the 1963 figure, a slightly faster to operate and expand publicly
rate of increase than the national owned utilities.
average, the Florida State Chamber "The funds spent by state and lo-
.f Commerce pointed out in its cal governments in Florida came
Weekly Business Review released from three sources. Taxes, licenses
last week. and fees bruoght in $1,619,200,000
"The Florida state government (up 11 per cent); the federal gov-
spent $675,900,000 of the total and ernment supplied $250,600,000 (up
$1,251,500,000 was spent by county, 35 per cent) and a net balance of
municipal and district governments $57,600,000 spent during the year
in Florida combined. cane fron', bri hr ins
"The total expenditure for edu-
cation was well ahead of all'other Smokey Says:
categories of spending and account- / _.
ed last year for $673,600,000. Spent- '
for highways, streets and bridges ;. *
in the state was $341,700,000; for Pr,"i'-' 'E /
hospitals and health $179,600,000; F I. IOREsT
for public welfare $116,900,000 and Sir" "
for sewerage systems $58,900,000. JaS
Each of these categories was appre-
ciably ahead of the 1963 spending.
Costs of laying and maintaining
sewers, for example, increased 43
per cent, a'long-term investment in i
"Contrasted with the above sums
which showed large gains, was the
cost of general government, police -A "--: --- "
and fire protection which totaled -
$190,500,000, up only 2 per cent. Forest fires destroy them!
Gardening In Florida...
By Hervey Sharpe, Editor, Florida liking to the tender mums. Often a
Agricultural Extension Service herd of friendly insects will devour
Discarding diseased chrysanthe- a colony of aphids. But if you fear
mums is like ignoring sick children that nature is not on your side try
-it isn't the moral thing to do. a malathion spray.
So make daily inspections of both A near-microscopic varmint that
your children and your mums. On can suck the mum leaves dry is the
mums keep an eye out for septoria spider mite. Leaf injury shows up
leaf spot, mildew, botrytis, and ray as mottled and off-color yellow.
blight. Suggested control measures include
Septoria spreads rapidly in wet malathion, Aramite, Kelthane and
weather. The fungus shows up as Ovex.
small greyish-brown spots on the Thrips are warm weather insects
leaves. The centers of the spots that damage flowers. They are tiny,
become brittle. The disease us- slender pests about 1-32 inch long.
ually begins with the lower leaves Malathion and dieldrin are recom-
and works upward. mended for halting attacks of
You can control septoria with thrips.
weekly sprays'of Captan, ferbam or Foliar nematodes may appear in
zineb, according to Dr. R. S. Mul- your mums. These pests destroy
lin, plant pathologist with the the leaf tissue between the veins,
Agricultural Extension Service. He causing a browning of a wedge-or-
suggests alternating between fer- pie-shaped section of the leaf.
bam and zineb until the buds be- You'll find malathion usually ef-
gin showing color and then use fective in halting these pests if
only zineb. you apply the material before the
Mildew is another fungus you infestation becomes too severe.
may discover. It'll appear as a In case you are a neophyte,
whitish, powdery growth on the pinching is an important practice
upper surface of leaves and tender in mum production. The first pinch
portions of the stems. Control mil- is made when the plants are about
dew with weekly applications of 8 inches tall, -removing about one-
Karathane. half of the stem and leaving three
Ray blight infected flower heads sets of leaves. Later when the lat-
have chocolate-covered petals and eral stems or "breaks" are six or
a dark brown base on the florets. so inches long pinch them back to
Use the same treatment for ray three sets of leaves.
blight as suggested for septoria. By careful choice of varieties
There are several insects that you can enjoy chrysanthemums
attack chrysanthemums. However, from September through Christmas
the hardy plant isn't often dam- or later. If you are set up to con-
aged to any great extent by these trol light you may cause the mums
vegetarians. Aphids may take a to flower the year around.
MEN'S STRAW HATS
$2.00 and $3.00
VALUES TO $5.99 --
Buy now for best selection. Quantity
SIZES 28 thru 44
Values to 5.99
Assorted stripes, solids. Blend-
ed and all cottons. All fine qual-
ity labeled garments.
Famous Labeled Quality. Made to sell for
2 for $3.00
Solids, plaids and stripes. Assorted fabrics and
colors. Size 1 thru 18.
Men's and Boys'
Men's, Small, medium and large.
Boy's sizes 4 thru 16
Kakhi or grey. Twill pants. Short or long
sleeve shirt. All sizes.
A 4.99. Value
---- VALUES TO $10.99 -
WOMEN'S DRESS SHOES
$3.00, $5.00 and $7.00
White leathers, pattinas, low heels, medium and high heels.
Most all sizes Assorted styles. All new Summer '65 stock
$2, $3 and $4
Values to $6.99
Sizes 6 mos. to 18 mos. White, maise,
blue and pink.
THREE VERY SPECIAL GROUPS -
$5, $8 and $10
---- VALUES TO $19.99 -
JR. PETITES, JR., MISSY AND HALF SIZES .COOL
BLENDED FABRICS, NO IRONING.. DELICATE
PASTELS, WHITE, PRINTS and STRIPES ... THIS IN
CLUDES OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF WOMEN'S SUM-
WOW! MOTHER'S DAY AGAIN!
Values $2.99 to $8.99 Stock up Now and Save
2 pr. Free Nylons
WITH $10.00 PURCHASE
Women's Rayon Tricot
Sizes 5 thru 10. Made by
"Carole". Limit 6 pair.
LADIES' and CHILDREN'S
Children's sizes 3-14. Ladies sizes 10-
18. Sanforized twill, denim. Assorted
Sizes 8-18 and 38-44
Values $2.99 to $7.99
All Summer styles. Sizes 1 thru 14 9-18 mos.
Priced at 1.99 to $7.99
Buy Now for Vacation and Summer Needs
PHIL MAID NYLON TRICOT
2 for $5.00
A WHALE OF A BUY!
-- A $2.99 VALUE
Lace trim Shadow panel Sizes 32 thru
42 Short, average, tall.
Sizes 3 thru 14
Assorted solid colors
Sizes 5-13, 10-18,
Some with fur trim.
An early Fall scoop
in style and quality.
hearing out at this low price. Be well dressed and
comfortable during the long hot summer.
MEN'S BAN LON SOX
A $1.00 VALUE --
2 pair $1.00
in Whie, Black and Bone
$2, $3 and $4
All sizes thru growing gills 3
,1h1 1~4( R
222 REID AVENUE PHONE 227-4261
ALL MEN'S and BOY'S
$1.00, $2.00 $3.00
Boys sizes 2 thru 18. Men's sizes 28
Sizes 32, 28 thru 44. Cup
size AAA thru C. Padded
or without See the
new all nylon lace with
the new fiberfill padding.
II~ P 1' ~h ~bC-4S IIIIE~e~--~ebc~ s ~-r`~ I~
-9 1 i~eeI
C- Ip 11;1 ~L~S~L~IL -- -16 I Is
C r, T 'P ~T~P~-l ICI-~T IC~ I C I r I r I I
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Miss Betty Ward, Bride-Elect Feted With
Coffee At' Miller Home Last Thursday
-Mrs..J. Lamar Miller and Mrs.
Richard Porter entertained with a
coffee Thursday morning, July 8th,
at the Miller home on Constitution
The party was in honor of Miss
Betty Ward, who will be married
on Saturday, July 31st, to Dr. Don-
ald Clark in St. James Episcopal
Guests were greeted by the hos-
tesses and presented to the hon-
oree, who was lovely in a yellow
linen dress with matching abces-
sories. Receiving with Miss Ward
was her mother, Mrs. Silas Stone,
and her aunt ,Mrs. Norman King.
SThe bride-elect's chosen color of
pink was used in flower arrange-
ments throughout the party rooms.
Th rlininn tahle ws overlaid
Miss Russ Honored With Calling Shower
At Home of Mrs. Grace Orrell Friday
were Mrs. Joe Hendrix, Mrs. George
Tapper, Mrs. Paul Fenson and Mrs.
Miss Ward was presented a sil-
ver compote by the hostesses.
Approximately one h u n d r e d
friends called during the morning.
MRS. FERRIS WILL ATTEND
HAIR DRESSER CbNVENTION
Mrs. Helene Ferris will- attend
the National Hair Dressers and
Cosmetologists Convention being
held in St. Louis, Mo., at the Chase
Park Plaza Hotel on July 18 thru
July 21 as a delegate for the tate
Among the things offered are ad-
vanced classes for hair styling giv-
en by members of official Hair
with a white cut-work linen cloth
and centered with pink gladioli ar- Return From Visit
ranged in an antique silver bowl.
The silver coffee service was at- Pete Ferris and son, Billy, have
tended by Mrs. Harry Tison, cousin retu ned home after spending a
of the bride, and Mrs. John Keri- ,short visit with Mr. Ferris' mother,
gan. Mrs. Anastasia Ferris in Cincinnat-
Helping 'to care for the guests ti, Ohio.
Dr. William F. Wager's Office will be
closed after July 15
All office accounts for Dr. William F. Wager
should be mailed to P. O. Box G, Port St. Joe,
or contact Mrs. William F. Wager at 1203 Con-
"QUALITY CONTROLLED" MILK MEANS
Every day Baldwin Dairy Farms Grade A Milk is labor-
atory-tested for purity, freshness, richness and flavor
-double-checked for butterfat content, as well as bac-
teria count. Baldwin Dairy Farms quality controlled
milk is the finest you can buy!
Baldwin Dairy Farms
MISS SARA KATHRYN JONES
Mr. and Mrs. Will D. Jones announce 'the engagement of their
daughter, Sara,Kathryn, to Cranel Hayne Herndon, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Cranel B. Herndon of Hampton, South Carolina. The wedding
will be August 7th in the First Methodist Church at 4:30 p. m. All
friends and relatives of the couple are, invited to attend the wedding
Brunch Honors Bride-Elect At Herman
Dean Home On Saturday Morning
Miss Betty Ward, July bride-
elect, was honored with a brunch,
Saturday, July 10, given by Mrs.
Jimmie Fuller,. Mrs. Travis Jones,
Miss Diane Lay and Mrs. Herman
Deanr in the Dean home on 18th
Miss Ward chose for the occasion
,a sheath of pink linen, with which
she wore a corsage of pink car-
nations. Her mother, Mrs. Silas R.
Stone, was also presented a cor-
sage by the hostesses.
Refreshments were served from
a beautifully appointed table, cen-
tered with a bouquet of pale pink
The hostesses presented the hon-
oree with a crystal salad bowl and
silver serving spoon and fork.
Invited guests included Mrs.
Jean Atchison, Mrs. Paul Fensom,
Mrs. Alex Gaillard, Mrs. Frank
Hannon, Mrs. Joe Hendrix, Mrs.
Wayne Hendrix, Mrs. David May,
Mrs. J. Lamar Miller, Mrs. Richard
Porter, 'Mrs. John Robert Smith,
Mrs. George Tapper, Mrs. Harry
Tison, Mrs. Charles Wall and Mrs.
W. E. Whaley.
The Ward-Clark wedding will b
an event of July 31.
Midget Investments That Yield
Miss Deanne Russ, July bride-
elect and daughter of Rev. and Mrs.
Ned Russ, was honored with a
bridal miscellaneous calling shower
Friday night between the hours of
7 to 9. The shower was held in
the home of Mrs. Grace Orrell.
Mrs. Orrell, Sunday school teach-
er of Miss Russ, chose girls of the
class as hostesses, also. The hos-
tesses wore ping carnation corsages
and presented the bride-elect with
a white carnation corsage. Her
mother, Mrs. Russ, Mrs. Chafin,
mother of the bridegroom-elect,
also were presented with a corsage
of white carnations.
A gift to Miss Russ as a memento
of her Sunday school class were a
Bible and a pair of praying hands
Punch was served from a table
with a pink cloth overlaid with
white lace accented by arrenge-
ments of greenery and white carna-
DKG Exec Board
Plans Year Book
The executive board and the
yearbook committee of Beta Beta
chapter of the Delta Kappa Gamma
Society International, honor so-
ciety for women teachers, met
Wednesday, July 7, at Gulf Coast
Junior College, Panama City, for
the purpose of outlining the pro-
gram of study for the coming
Mrs. F. G. Lewis, program chair-
man, was the hostess for the rheet-
ing at which Mrs. Herbert Brouil-
lette, president, presided. Pro-
grams for the year were planned
and will develop the theme for the
year, "Creative Individuals, Their
Value to a Society."
Members attending the meeting
included Mrs. Brouillette, Mrs. W.
C. Ivey and Mrs. J. C. Price of Port
Mr. and Mrs. Eric Ghent, 1302
Marvin Avenue, announce the birth
of daughter, Angela Denise, July
Mr. and Mrs. Kylar Reed Hamil-
ton, Jr., announce the birth of a
son, Frederick Glen, July 3, 1965.
Mr. and Mrs. Zebedee Fennell,
209 Ave. B, announce the birth of
a daughter, Era Dione, July 9,
tions. Pound cake, mints, and nuts
were also served.
The color scheme throughout was
pink, white and green. A basket of
pink and white crepe myrtle and
fern was placed in front of the fire-
place. A vase of white daisies was
used on the coffee table. A mride
doll was placed on the table of
gifts, also an arrangement of pink
roses. Miss Marieta Lee kept the
Miss Russ will become the bride
of John Chafin July 30th at the
Pentecostal Holiness Church on
READ THE CLASSIFIED
The Women of the Presbyterian
Church held a combination general
and circle meeting Monday, July
12, at 3:30 p. m. at the home of
Mrs. R. M. Spillers at 1029 Long
Mrs. L. S. Bissett opened the
meeting with prayer. All members
present participated in the pro-
gram, "The Church in Daily Life,"
taken from Ephesians 5:1-20.
After a short business discussion
the meeting was closed with prayer
by Mrs. Spiller.
VITRO WIVES TO HOLD MEET
TUESDAY, JULY 20 AT BEACH
The Vitro Wives wil Ihold their
regular monthly meeting this com-
ing Tuesday, July 20th, at the home
of Mrs. James Watts at St. Joe
Corn Muffin Sandwich
A relaxed evening of television or reading calls for a supper that's
quick and simple. Men especially will "take" to this Corn Muffin
Sandwich, hearty with baked ham, red apple and cheese. A mustard-
horseradish spread adds zip.
The crisp, golden "bread" slices for this sandwich are halves of
large round corn muffins. Bake the muffin batter in five-inch glass
dishes or, if you prefer, in a square baking pan.
The corn muffins are tasty contributors of six important nutrients
- thamine, niacin, riboflavin, iron, calcium and protein thanks
to the enriched self-rising corn meal used in their preparation. The
incorporation of baking powder and salt into self-rising corn meal
speeds preparation, too, by eliminating measuring steps.
CORN' MUFFIN SANDWICH
8 or 9 servings
8 Corn Meal Muffins or 4 teaspoons prepared mustard
9 Corn Bread Squares 8 or-9 slices cooked ham
/3 cup butter or margarine, 3 unpeeled Ped apples, cored
softened and thinly sliced
4 teaspoons'prepared 8 or 9 slices (1 oz. each)
horseradish Cheddar cheese
Bake Corn' Muffins or Corn Bread Squares; then preheat broiler.
Set out baking sheet. Blend butter or margarine, horseradish and
mustard. Slice muffins or squares crosswise in half. Spread w~Jh
butter mixture and place on baking sheet. Cover bottoms with ham,
apples and cheese. Broil tops and bottoms just until cheese melts.
Serve immediately, open-faced.
Corn Meal Muffins or Corn Bread Squares
Grease eight 5-inch baking dishes'or a 9-inch square pan. Preheat
oven to 4250. Combine 2/2 cups enriched self-rising corn meal, 2
tablespoons sugar and 1 tablespoon dried shredded green onions.
Blend 2 beaten eggs, 1% cups milk and 1/4 cup melted shortening or
oil. Add all at once to. corn meal and mix until well blended. If
necessary, add up to 1 cup more milk to make medifim-thick batter.
i'1; baking dishes or pan. Bake 25 to 30 minutes or iinti browned.
Statement of Condition of
WALTER C. DODSON, President
H. H. SAUNDERS, Vice-President
J. TED CANNON, Cashier
GROVER C. HOLLAND, Asst. Cashier
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK AT PORT ST. JOE
Port St. Joe, Florida
At the Close of Business June 30, 1965
S'. L. BARKE
J. C. BELIN
T. S. COLDEWEY
WALTER C. DODSON
B. ROY GIBSON
A. L. HARGRAVES
R. H. MclNTOSH
J. LAMAR MILLER
H. H. SAUNDERS "
Cash on Ha d Due from Banks $1,014,731.08
United Sta nds 1,602,287.55
State, Cou# nd Municipal Bonds 696,846.25
Loans an scouts
Capital Stock $ 200,000.00
Undivided Profits' --.---- _. 45,570.76
Other Liabilities 84,398.28
Member Florida National Group of Banks
Member Federal Deposits Insurance Corporation
THURSDAY, JULY 15, 1965 PRESBYTERIAN WOMEN HELD
1303 Everitt Avenue
For Home Delivery Dial 763-0351 Collect
& APPLIANCE CO.
---- ---------- -
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Doctor Applies for
Gulf County Post
SThe County Board of Commis
ioners had an application Tuesday
trom a doctor wishing to become
Gulf County's Health Departmenl
doctor. The county has been with
South this service ever since the re
rigoantin n TIr. Willa noan T.nw
THURSDAY, JULY 15, 1965
previously interviewed Dr. Wil-
liams ahd seemed impressed with
the doctor at the meeting.,
The county cooperates in the
services of a health doctor with
SFranklin County. Any hiring of a
doctor must meet with the ap-
proval of that county. The Board
voted Tuesday to hire Dr. Williams
t for the vacant position pending the
- approval of Franklin County.
Let's take an example. Do you know
That YQU can be
*. a ,have an aceideont
That someone can
WIPE YOU OUT ... unless you're pro-
Beverly Baldwin Given Fire Department
Aids Beach Group
Honors at Graduation The Port St. Joe Volunteer F
n oDepartment assisted the newly
ganized Mexico Beach Fire Dep
Eight graduates of the Charity ter of Mr. and Mrs. Doug Baldwin Mexico Beach Fie e
Hospital School of Nursing receiv- of Port St. Joe. The pin is pre- met Monday night with gett
ed scholarships, pins and other sented to the most outstanding their fire truck in working or
awards at commencement exercises nurse in each graduating class. The local Volunteers checked
conducted Sunday in Tulane Uni- Factors considered in selection the'pump on the Beach tri
versity's McAlister Auditorium in __ B| checked hose and fittings and g
New Orleans, La. the Beach firemen the hpnPfit
ery some months ago. Vacation In New urleans
Mr. and Mrs. Doug Baldwin re- The class of 1965 numbered 62
The application came from a turned home this week from a graduates and was the 103rd class
Doctor John S. Williams, who is vacation spent in New Orleans, La. to graduate since the first in 1895.
currently practicing medicine in They were accompanied home by Receiving the Honor Pin, Char-
Pasco County. their grandchildren from Houston, ity's highest nursing award was
The county commissioners had Texas. Miss Beverly Ann Baldwin, daugh
~- I I
All-channel VHF-UHF reception with
the new G-E Tandem "82" integrated
tuning system featuring the exclusive
"410" permatronic transistor tuner.
SConvenient front controls ... easy to
see... easy to use.
New sealed-beam picture tube ...
easy to see ... easy to clean.
$189.95 LOW DOWN
$18 IL PAYMENT
SBig Screen Portable TV
Model PAM 401 BWD
" All-channel VHF-UHF re-
ception with the new G-E
Tandem "82" integrated
tuning system featuring the
exclusive "410" permatronic
* Front controls and front
sound-easy to see... easy
to use easy to hear.
* Complete with matching
roll-around stand in satin-
nickel finish with walnut fin-
ished handle and trim.
* Attractive high-impact
AT A MINIMUM COST
ida Forestry Service recently and
have set up a volunteer fire de-
partment in that area.
Members of the Beach Depart-
ment meeting with the Port St.
'ire T^ V Trli,,i. ...C Anr. .v ir. fl- .. ,-
Jou vo u JunLeers I vionUllUa' lay l Wiere
John Kramer and Bill Snellgrove.
Newcomers to City
This Past Week
of Newcomers to the City of Port
their knowledge in operation of St. Joe include: A t' '
their pumper. Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Atchison, ,
1914 Cypress Avenue.
The Beach Fire Department ac- Welcome, friends, to the St. Joe Adults-please take heed!
quired a pumper through the Flor- Community.
MISS BEVERLY BALDWIN
of the honor student are charac-
ter, nursing ability, scholarship,
loyalty, leadership, participation in
school activities and influence on
the student body.
Lifetime membership in the Sig-
ma Alpha Chi honorary sorority
was also granted to Miss Baldwin
and seven other students for
achieving a scholastic rating of 2.2
or above, showing above average
ability in nursing experience, good
moral character, noteworthy school
spirit and commendable attitude.
Long Avenue Circle
Eleanor Howell Circle meets
July 19, Tuesday, 9:30 a. m., with
Mrs. Audrey Parrish, 1015 Wood-
Martha: Jane Baggett Circle
meets July 19, Tuesday, 4 p. m.,
with Mrs. Betty Jackson, 1214 Long
Edna Horton Circle meets July
20, Wednesday, 9:30 a. m., with
Mrs. Raymond Hardy, Overstreet.
Lota Palmer Circle meets July
19, Tuesday, 9:30 a. m., with Mrs.
Minnie Hutchins, 1501 Monument
Dorothy Clark Circle will meet
Tuesday at 7:30 p. m. with Mrs.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank our many
friends here in Port St. Joe for.
their many acts of kindness and
concern during the recent death
of our loved one, W. O. Nichols.
We appreciated, very much, your
concern during our period of grief.
The family of
W. 0. NICHOLS
Wife, Son, Brothers
REGISTRATION OF ELECTORS
FOR MUNICIPAL ELECTION
The City Registration books are
now open at the Office of the City
Clerk at the City Hall. Those wish-
ing to register as voters for the
Municipal Election primary to be
held on September 14, 1965, may
register between the hours of 9:00
A.M. and 12:00 Noon, and from
1:00 P.M. to 5:00 P.M., Monday
through Friday and from 9:00 A.M.
to 12:00 Noon on Saturday, contin-
uing through 5:00 P.M., Friday,
September 3, 1965, at which time
the registration books will close.
All persons are required to regis-
ter. Citizens of the United States
who are qualified voters under the
State Law, and who have been resi-
dents of 'the City of Port St. Joe
for six months and who are twenty-
one years of age are eligible for
J. B. WILLIAMS
City Auditor and Clerk
Must you join a union to hold
a job. It all depends on where
you live. In some 31 states, if
the company where you start
work has a union, you either
join or you're out. In 19 others,
the choice is still.yours join
or not you can still get and
keep a job.
How long this choice will last
is up to Congress. President
Johnson has just asked our law-
makers to take away that free-
When the Taft-Hartley Labor
Act was passed by Congress in
1.947, the decision was left to
the states as to whether their
citizens would be compelled to
join unions as a condition of
employment. Now 19 states
have "right-to-work" laws, giv-
ing each worker the freedom to
join a union or remain a non-
Since 1947 a handful'of "big
labor" leaders have kept up the
fight to knock out the "right-
to-work" section of Taft-Hart-
ley, Section 14 (B). Last Fall,
President Johnson promised to
do this if elected. Now he h.s
sent a message to Congress ask-
ing for repeal of 14 (B).
Many Washington insiders
believe the President is paying
off a debt for labor's help in his
election campaign. Others say
he doesn't really care whether
the repeal comes through' or
not. It is a fact that when he
was a Senator, he voted in
favor of preserving this right
to work. However, the bill to
repeal was sponsored by Rep.
Frank Thompson (D., N. J.)
and hearings are being held by
a House labor subcommittee.
Whatever the President's
reasons, a,man who carried 44
out of 50 states and beat his
opponent by 16,000,000 popular
votes hardly owes his election
to the labor vote.
The co-sponsor of Taft-
Hartley, former Rep. Fred A.
:Hartley, termed the President's
He pointed out that "Bureau
of Labor Statistics figures
show there have been less man-
hours lost and fewer strikes in
right-to-work states.than in
Union leaders have spent
millions of dollars fighting to
repeal state "right-to-work"
laws and millions more to keep
states from putting them on
the books. A single campaign
in California in 1958 was said
to have cost $2 million. Natu-
rally, leaders want to get these
funds back and into union treas-
uries. If 14 (B) is wiped out,
dues and fees from workers
forced to join up would recoup
these losses. Union leaders feel
that non-members get a "free-
ride" from unions in the 19
states. Whatever the union gets
in the way of benefits for mem-
bers in a shop, non-members
get too-without paying union
dues or fees.
This argument isweak. Many
veterans benefit from the activ-
ities of the American Legion's
campaign for housing, medical
care, job opportunities and the
like. Yet they are not Legion
members. Businessmen profit
from the activities of the U. S.
Chamber of Commerce, but
needn't join the Chamber. Many
Americans benefit from the
services of the American Red
Cross but no one would argue
that all citizens should be com-
pelled to join, whether they
want to or not.
Labor leaders also assert that
the right to work has kept back
economic progress in these
states. This just isn't true. In
ten years, 1953-63, non-farm
employment increased 26% in
"right-to-work" states but only
10% in others. Individual in-
come increased 43% against
35% for the rest of the country.
Real wealth produced 60%
in "right-to-work"states-36 %
in other states.
Industry seems to be attracted
to "right-to-work" ,states. As
Republican Senator Paul Fanin
of Arizona has said: "We are
convinced that it (Right to
Work) has been an aid to us
in our industrial development
Behind the reasons unions
give for the repeal of 14 (B),
one fact stands out. 1956 was
the peak year for union mem-
bership-17.5 million members.
In 1962, the latest figures put
union members at 16.6 million.
This is almost a million mem-
bers down the drain in six short
years at a time when 3 million
new workers were entering la-
Has the Federal Government
the right to tell any worker to
join or starve? Most Americans
don't think so. A recent nation-
al public opinion poll showed
67% of all people queried, ap-
proved of "right-to-work" laws.
How most of us feel was
summarized by a Miami attor-
ney, Bernard B. Weksler, be-
fore the U. S. Supreme Court.
"This right to work is a large
ingredient in the civil liberty of
the citizen. The right to work
is equivalent to the right to eat;
and to make one's bread
depend on church or union
membership or forced payment
of money to a union as a con-
dition of employment would be
the worst species of anti-
Labor leaders have gone too
far in this latest attempt to
extend their monopoly powers.
Witnesses before the subcom-
mittee say they will press for
secret ballot elections for union
membership drives, national
"right-to-work" laws, as well
as amendments to do away with
most of the special privileges
unions now enjoy.
As one of America's great
weekly magazines wrote: "Let;
the federal government face up
honestly to the fact that 'free
collective bargaining' is impos-
sible when one party comes to
the table with monopoly pow-
ers. Labor union membership
should be voluntary-not com-
pulsory." But the pressures on
the Congress are tremendous,
including threats to kill their
chances of re-election unless
they serve Big Labor's ambi-
tions. If you believe in freedom
of choice instead of compulsion,
you would do well to let your
Senators and Congressmen
5 Week End Specials
Prices Good July 15, 16 and 17
USDA CHOICE BEEF FULL CUT
Butter Beans lIb. 15c
OK RA--- lb. 20c
LINDY No. 303 Can
P E A S 3 cans 49c
Oak Hill No. 303 Can
Van Camp No. 2 Cans
Pork & Beans-3 cans 49c
Cresta Blanca Jack No. 303 Can
MACKEREL 4 cans 69c
BLEACCH gal. 35c
New With Borax -
FAB ._ Giant size 59c
TIRE and APPLIANCE 1
Is An Exacting Science, Too!
SUEDI Someone ,.ay
on property you own
sue you, his claim can
TOMLINSON Insurance Agency
i -I L I IC_
signaUio oi -ur wula tu jvw-1_ ^.1-
Misses and Jrs.
All Misses and Jrs.
1 Rack Misses and Jrs. Spring
Suits and Dresses
Famous Name Brand
All Men's and Bays'
ie In Early For Best Selections! SAVE!
Men's STRAW HATS 1/3 Off
1 Rack Men's and Boys'
ONE TABLE MEN'S DACRON AND WOOL
Dress Pants $8.00
Values from $12.95 to $14.95
MEN'S and BOYS'
WALK SHORTS Reduced /3
ONE RACK BOYS'
Sizes 6 to 18
ONE RACK BOYS'
ONE RACK MEN'S
Reg. 3.98 and 4.98
I I I I
Sport and Knit
Sizes 2 -18
Reg 2.98 $1.99
Reg. 1.00 69
ONE TABLE BOYS
Reg. 1.98 to 2.49
Reg. $2.00 to $3.00
ONE TABLE MEN'S
Be Sure to Check Our
On Certain Styles We Are
ALL MISSES AND JUNIORS
ALL LADIES STRAW
Hats & Bags
SPRING AND SUMMER
Values to $4.98
ONE LOT LADIES'
$12.98 and $11.98
Reg. 3.98 A2
Now ---..... 2
Reg. 2.98 219
Now ...----.---. -9
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
200-206 REID AVE.
ALL SALES FINAL
ALL SALES CASH
Reduced 40 & 50
I -- --r II I I la rla,, -- -----~--~-
I --- I-I r ---L I I ---~ -
- I- I I
- I I 1 I Ilr rl-- II I
I _~-I -
by Margie Blake, Carnation Teen Committee
Where do hair styles come
from? And where do they go? -- -
The going style, whatever /
it may be, can usually be
-traced to a popular heroine,
like a singer or an actress, (
She looks so great with her
hair up or down or fluffed
that we all want to look just
like that-and the hairdo part
we can manage!
Just now, the beehive
seems to be on the wane. On
the wax is the long-haired
look: hair dark like Joan
Baez's or pale like Carol Lyn-
ley's, but long, past the shoul-
der blades even, and straight. a shaggy dog. Get it trimmed
It is nice, isn't it? -swings and shaped occasionally to
when you swing, hangs like a keep the ends neat.
heavy veil when you're still, And eat sensibly. The same
lifts softly in the wind. And food that trims your figure,
you can do things with it to and smooths your complexion
suit your mood. It twists into dOes the most for your hair.
a neat French roll, and you're Coitersely, the same snacks
a sleek femme fatale. It that pile up into a globby fig-
braids for picnics and rides in ure and makeyour skin break
open cars, and you're a pig- out 'Zhike aio t~6of, life-
tailed cutie, proof against less hair.
wind-whipped snarlsl For after-school and bed-
As to where hair styles go, time snacks, fried and doughy
we know, don't We? We see and gooey tidbits OUT. IN, a
them badly done wrong helpingof Fruit "Round-Up".
style for the girl, wrong hair To make 6 helpings, combine
care for anybody. Beehives of 1 3-ounce package raspberry-
hair that's been teased and flavored gelatin with 1 cup
sprayed until it's like steel hot water in large mixing
wool; long hair hanging lank bowl. Stir until dissolved.
and lusterless. Time for a Add % cup mayonnaise, 1 cup
change! diced raw apple, 1 cup diced
Your hair, as if you didn't banana, and 4 cup chopped
know, is literally an exten- nuts. Chill until thickened
sion of you. It takes a healthy but not completely set (about
girl to grow pretty, shining 45 minutes). Gradually stir
hair. It also takes a bit of do- 2 tablespoons lemon juice in-
ing to keep hair-in any style to 3 cup undiluted Carnation
-looking so clean, so gleam- Evaporated Milk. Add to gel-
ing, that anyone with half an atin mixture and blend well.
eye (like boys!) can see how Spoon into 6 -individual'molds
nice it would be to touch, how (or a 1-quart mold). Chill
sweet to smell. until set. Unmold and gar-
To make long hair (or nish with fresh fruit bits.
short) a large asset, you'll A serving of this will leave
keep it clean, washed oftener you no longer raving with
than once a week, with the hunger, same as french fries
appropriate type of shampoo or doughnuts, but it will do a
for dry, oily, or normal hair. lot more for your face and
Quick trick: keep some in shape-and your pretty hair!
your gym locker and use it in The Carnation Teen Con-
the shower after a swim in mittee, made up of teens in
the school pooL schools across the country,
Brush vigorously, night and make suggestions for this col-
morning. This not only keeps umn. If you have an idea, or
the snarls at bay, but clears want a Teen Party Idea Book-
out the stragglers, so that you let, write to CTC, 777 Third
aren't forever shedding like Ave., New York, N.Y., 10017.
MRS MARTHALENE B. WARD
GIVEN HIGHEST AWARD
Mrs. Marthalene B. Ward of Fort
Walton Beach (formerly of Port St.
Joe) was one out of four who were
presented with the highest award
given to Civil Service employees
by the U. S. A. F. at Eglin Air
Force Base, Florida. The award was
presented to her by Colonel N. De-
Mai, for sustained superior per-
formance, having maintained an
accuracy of 95 per cent.
Mrs. Ward is the daughter of
Rev. and Mrs. J. A. Blackwell of
this city and is a former employee
of Saint Joe Paper Co. office.
Visitor From Atlanta
Miss Pamela Thompson from
Atlanta, Ga., is the guest of the
Guests of Cannons
Recent guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Ted Cannon were Mrs. Cannon's
mother, Mrs. Audie Smith, and her
grandmother, Mrs. Mable McClure,
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAY
Spaceman Cookies, perched on marshmallow "launching pads,'
take popular gingerbread men Into the realm of tomorrow. These
cookies haven't zoomed aloft n a spaceship yet, but they're guaran-'
teed to send your youngsters into "orbit."
Bake Spaceman Cookies with enriched self-rlbing flour to be sur'
of extra nourishment. Enrichment contributes valuable nutrients -
the B-vitamins thiamine, niacin and riboflavin, the minerals Iron and
calcium, plus protein and food energy all "musts" on your family's
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JULY 15, 1965
The leavening and salt pre-blended by the miller in specific
amounts into self-rising flour speed preparation, too. For best flavor
bake the cookies a day ahead and store In a tightly covered con.
tainer to "mellow" overnight.
About a dozen cookies '
4 cups sifted enriched
2 teaspoons ground- ginger
"1 +te>asoo cinnamon
/2 cup melted shortening or oil
Currants or raisins
1 cup light molasses Confectioners, sugar icing
Set out baking sheets. Preheat oven to 3500. Sift together flour,
ginger and cinnamon. Blend molasses, shortening and egg. Mix
thoroughly into flour mixture. Chill at least 2 hours. Roll l/-inch
thick. Cut out spacemenn" using cardboard pattern or lightly
floured cookie cutter. Place on baking sheet and decorate with cur-
rants or raisins. Bake 15 to 20 minutes, or until, lightly browned.
Cool on wire rack, then decorate with confectioners sugar icing.
Store in tightly closed container.
*If you don't sift and in the absence of other directions, spoon
flour directly from container into a one-cup dry measure, level off,
then remove two level tablespoonfuls, according to USDA
Back From Carolinas Returns to Navy Duty
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Britt and John Kimbrel will leave today
daughter, Jeannine, have returned after visiting his parents, Mr. and
home after visiting with relatives Mrs. James Yates. John, who is
in North and South Carolina and serving a tour of duty in the Navy,
camping near points of interest in will be stationed at Newport, Rhode
Maryland and Virginia. Island.
PRINCIPAL OF PANAMA CITY Panama City Christian School and
CHRISTIAN SCHOOL TO SPEAK associate of Rev. Hugh Pyle of
AT FAITH BIBLE CHURCH Central Baptist Church of Panama
Ronald Godwin, Principal of City, will be the guest speaker at
the morning and evening services
at Faith Bible Church, Sunday
Mr. Godwin is a graduate of Bob
Jones University and was the as-
sistant principal of Pensacola
Christian Schools before coming to
Panama City three years ago.
The public is invited to come to
hear Mr. Godwin at the Port St.
Joe High School Auditorium, Sun-
day, July 18, at eleven o'clock a.m.
and at 8 o'clock p. m.
Spends Several Days With Sister
SP/3 Elmer M. Kent of the U. S.
Medical Corps visited several days
)I with his sister, Mrs. Grace Orrell,
and mother, Mrs. Coppedge. He is
back at Walter Reed Medical Cen-
ter, where he was five years prior
to 18 months in Okinawa.
Mr. and Mrs. George McLawhon
and children left this week to visit
relatives in St. Petersburg. They
will also spend several weeks camp-
Call No. 454 Charter No. 14902
Report of condition of The FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK at Port St. Joe
in the State of Florida, at the close of business on June 30, 1965,
published in response to call made by Comptroller of the Currency,
under Section 5211, U. S. Revised Statutes.
1. Cash, balances with other banks, and cash items
in process of collection $1,014,731.08
2. United States Government obligations, direct and
guaranteed (Net of any reserves) 1,602,287.55
3. Obligation of States and political subdivisions
(Net of any reserves) 696,846.25
4. Loans and discounts (Net of any reserves) -------- 2,280,995.51
5. Fixed assets 102,350.22
6. Other assets 52,586.10
7. TOTAL ASSETS 5,749,796.71
8. Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships
and corporations $4,282,648.72
9. Time and savings deposits of individuals, part-
nerships, and corporations 162,653.55
10. Deposits of United States Government 103,519.77
11. Deposits of States and political subdivisions -------- 373,040.08
12. Deposits of banks 26,371.26
13. Certified and officers' checks, etc. 28,084.16
14. TOTAL DEPOSITS $4,976,317.54
(a) Total demand deposits ------- 4,502,080.69
(b) Total time and savings deposits 474,236.85
15. Other liabilities 84,398.28
16. TOTAL LIABILITIES $5,060,715.82
L[7. Common stock-par value per share $25.00, No.
shares authorized 8,000, No. shares outstand-
ing 8,000, Total par value 200,000.00
L9. Undivided profits 45,570.76
I1. TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 689,080.89
:2. TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS__$5,749,796.71
I, Walter C. Dodson, Sr., President, of the above-named bank do
Lereby delare that this report of condition is true and correct to the
,est of my knowledge and belief.
We, the undersigned directors attest the correctness of this report
f condition and declare that it has been examined by us and to the
*est of our knowledge and belief is true and correct.
R. H. McINTOSH,
TOM S. COLDEWEY,
B. R. GIBSON, JR.,
priced at Firestone Dealers and at all service stations displaying the Firestone sign.
priced at Firestone Dealers and art all service stations displaying the Firestone sign.
TYNE'S STANDARD SERVICE
410 Reid Avenue
Methodist To Observe
Youth Week Activities
The Annual Youth Activities at which time Rev. Simmons will
Week will be observed at the First bring the message with the Rev.
Methodist Church July 19-23, ac-Ameen in charge of the congrega-
cording to an announcement made tonal sngi ng.
by the minister, Dr. Thomas S. Har-
ris. Mr. and Mrs.. Wayne Taylor are
the counselors for the Senior
The program of activities has
The program of activities has Youth group in the local church
been planned and will be directed uth gou i the l chuh
and they together with Miss Gar-
by the church's summer youth di-
ner extend a most cordial invita-
rector, Miss Bobbie Garner. She ton o all intermediate and senior
will be assisted by two young tion to allintermediate and senior
will be assisted by two young young people to attend and par-
Methodist ministers, the Rev. Sa- ticpate in the weeks activities
dy Simmons of Montgomery, Ala- which have been especially plan-
bama, and the Rev.. Eddie Ameen ned for teen-agers.
of Scottsboro, Alabama. The pro-
gram each day will include wor-
ship, study ,fun, food and fellow- Two Gulf County Negroes
ship. Awaiting Execution
Activities will begin each day Wilbert Lee and Freddie L. Pitts,
with supper at 6 p. m. This will be Gulf county Negroes, are among
followed with discussion groups at 20 other Negroes and seven whites
6:45 and a worship service in the awaiting court and pardon board
sanctuary at 7:30. The worship actions on their trials for murder.
service will be followed with rec- ,, -_ --
Dr. Walter H. Campbell of
Miami Beach, Florida, was
elected Pesident of Lions In-
ternational at the Association's
48th annual convention in Los
Angeles, California, July 7-10.
Lions International, with
.759,097 members in 132 coun-
tries, is the world's largest serv-
ice club organization.
Lions International is best
known for its many youth pro-
grams, community service
projects, sight conservation ac-
tivities and aid to the blind.
Last year Lions Clubs around
the world completed more than
430,000 individual community
reaction and a singspiration in the
new Fellowship Hall beginning at
Adults are invited to the 'wor-
ship services each evening at 7:30,
-ne wo are on ueaiL row at
Raiford State Prison where they
are awaiting execution for the 1963
murder of Jesse Burkett and Grov-
er Floyd as the result of a High-
land View service station hold up.
PORT ST. JOE, FLA.
rHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
A Service of Your Doctor ofd Wi1M
Your Local Medical SocIf "'Si
Florida Medical Association
ICE CREAM: TASTES
"Make mine blueberry cheese-
cake." Believe it or not, this is
an order for an ice cream cone.
More than four billion ice
cream cones are joyously conr
sumed each year in this country.
And the original flavors such
as vanilla, chocolate and straw-
berry are now expanded to some
200 flavors including licorice,
rhubarb, and root beer.
In earliest times, Alexander
the Great favored ice drinks.
Nero, who ruled in the first
century A.D., had fast-running
slaves who brought snow and
ice from the mountains to cool
and freeze his fruit drinks.
Catherine de Medici is said to
have introduced water ices to
the French court.
About 1774, ice cream began
to be mentioned in this country.
A caterer named Philip Lenzi
announced in a New Yorle ews-
paper that he had just arrived
from London and was prepared
to offer the new confection, ice
cream. In 1800, an Italian named
Bosio established a confection-
ery store in Germantown, Penn-
sylvania, and advertised the
sale of ice cream. By 1900, the
annual production of commer-
cial ice cream in the United'
States was estimated to be
about five million gallons.
Today, Americans eat over
two and a half billion quarts
of ice cream a year. Ice cream
contains all the substances
found in milk, has high quality
protein, minerals and vitamins,
and tastes good too.
Midget Investments That Yield
NOTICE TO RECEIVE BIDS
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that the Board of County Commis-
sioners of Gulf County, Florida,
will receive sealed bids, for cash,
up to 7:30 o'clock P. M., CST, on
the 27th day of July, 1965, for the
sale of the following items of per-
Bids should be submitted seper-
ately on each item, but the bids for
more than one of said items may
be submitted in the same envelope
so long as there is a distinct desig-
nation as to the item for which
the bid is submitted.
The Board of County Commis-
sioners hereby reserves the right
to refuse any and all bids.
Items I through III may be in-
spected at the Civil Defense Head-
quarters at the Mosquito Control
Shop, Kenny Mill, Florida; Item
IV may be inspected at the County
Road Shop in Wewahitchka, Flor-
ida. Successful bidder will be re-
quired to remove said item within
thirty (30) days from acceptance of
his bid. All sales will be on the
basis of "Where-is, as-is."
All bids should be addressed to
Board of County Commissioners,
c/o George Y. Core, Clerk, Wewa-
ITEM NO. I: 1952 Dodge cargo
truck, 4 wheel drive, 6 cyl-
inder, Identification No. US
24 11647, including body and
attached tool boxes. Title to
be furnished to purchaser.
ITEM NO. II: Salvage Item -
International Bus, L-180 Se-
ries. Color: Grey with green
stripes. U. S. Navy surplus.
No title will be furnished
ITEM NO. IlI: Salvage Item -
Dodge Truck, 4 wheel drive.
Color: Blue. 1961 tag No.
X-23790. U. S. Navy surplus.
No title will be furnished
ITEM NO. IV: 1952 Internation-
al Tractor Truck with 5th
wheel, 6 cylinder, Identifi-
cation No. SD 24 059143. Ti-
tle to be furnished to purchaser.
BOARD OF COUNTY COM-
By James G. McDaniel, Chairman,
George Y. Core, Clerk.
THURSDAY, JULY 15, 1965
White City Church
Sets Open House
The White City Baptist Church
will dedicate its new pastorium on
Sunday afternoon, at 3:00 p. m.,
according to the pastor, Rev. J. D.
The services will be held at the
new pastorium on Highway 71
about two blocks west of the
The pastor of the church extends
an invitation to everyone to attend
Open house will follow the dedi-
cation with everyone invited to in-
spect the new pastorium.
Rev. Dan Thomas, district mis-
sionary, will be the guest speaker
for the day.
GRADE "A" QUICK FROZEN OVEN READY YOUNG 8 to 14 lb. Avg.
TURKEY lb. 38c
"SUPER-RIGHT" TENDER LAMB SHOULDER
OAP'N JOHN'S FROZEN BREADED
SHRIMP 10-Oz. 69c
"Super-Right" Grain Fed Heavy Beef "Super-Right" Western Sliced
CHUCK STEAK -----. lb. 58c 1/4 PORK LOIN _---- Ib. 75c
"Super-Right" Boneless "Super-Right" Thick Sliced
BEEF STEW -------- Ib. 68c BA C 0 N ___ 2 b. pkg. $1.25
"Super-Right" Grain Fed Heavy Beef "Super-Right" All Meat Sliced
GROUND CHUCK --- Ilb. 68c BOLOGNA --- 1 lb. pkg. 55c
Soeo o **o**,.ee ******o* o**. **o
JANEE PARKER FRESHLY BAKED, DELICIOUS
*. 3 *
r*r c *cuol *9e ******** ********
* PORK and BEANS
4I-L. CANS AQ
Baby Food, 6 jars for 65c
Aunt Nellie's Harvard Style
Beets ...--- 1-lb. jar 25c
Realemon, 16-oz. bot. 39c
La Choy Meatless
Chop Suey, 1-lb. can 39c
Handi-Wrap, 100 ft. 29c
Minute Maid Frozen
Lemonade, 6-oz. can lO
Minute Maid Frozen
Limeade ..6-oz. can 10e
i -IHur -r *
Gillette Raz. Bids., pkg. 10
*Stainless Steel $1.45
.Expire 7/18. Jax. 7-17-65
Eelbeck Water Ground
Corn Meal 1V2-lb. pkg 20e
Crackers.--.l-lb. pkg. 31c
Dole Pineapple-1-Qt., 14-Oz.
Juice- .-. 2 cans for 59c
Dole P'ap'le-G fruit, Qt., 14-oz
Drink .... 2 cans for 49c
Star Kist Light Chunk
Tuna -.. 6V2-oz. can 33c
Southern Delight Cinnamon
Rolls.....- Pkg. of 8 25e
S WITH THIS CoON AND PURCHASE Of STAMPS
A. P. Van. or Choc--6-oz.
SPudding, 3 pkg. 35c
SExpire 7/18. Jax. 7-17-65
suMmesmiasi::lassassassessema **:**** a
25 Extra Plaid Stamps
With the Purchase of
Jane Parker Caramel
Pecan Roll, 14-oz. 39c
"No Coupon Necessary"
A & P
.. Ro 3ll
Pillsbury Plain or S. R.
Flour -.......-lb. pkg. 59c
Borden's Instant Sweet
Potatoes..-3 servings 29c
Tea Bags._48 for only 69c
Lipton 3 Oz. Jar
Instant Tea -....---.....--.95c
Bisquick, 40-oz. pkg. 53c
A&P Virginia Salted
Peanuts.---/2-oz can 35c
.,' hlb. 25c
Sweet Thompson Seedless
GRAPES ----b. 29c
Large Firm Ripe
PEACHES ----b. lOc
Fresh Tender Golden
C 0 RN--- 10 for 49c
..G$et Fine Gifts Faster
Prices in this advertisement are good
through Sunday, July 18.
510 FIETH STREET
Gay's Tire & Appliance
'= ~ ii -----~ ,~Y1I LL
.111-W M I IV,' 13
ICE AE UTIN TE EA ONYOR OO DLLRS
ALWAYS A SMART IDEA!
I PLAID STAMPS
FOR QUALITY GIFTS!
'2 Gal. Ctn.
0 0 0
NO JOB TOO
PRACTICAL i --
Call Us For Fast'
Layouts and Estimates!
SOffset and Letterpress
SCopy and Design Experts
We pride ourselves in turning
out quality work and in meeting
all deadlines. See us for your
next printing order!
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Engraved Social or
COMMERCIAL PRINTERS FOR THIS AREA SINCE 1937
Senator George Tapper Tells Rotary
Club Activities In Legislature Session
Senator George Tapper spoke to
the Rotary Club last Thursday of
the activities in the Legislature.
Tapper dwelt mainly on local bills
passed and their effect on Gulf
In explaining the school bill
which gave race track money to
Gulf County schools, Tapper ex-
plained that the bill gives the
School Board the first $230,000 in
race track funds coming into the
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, JULY 15, 19M
bill didn't get much reception in
the past session, but feels that it
will gain some favor in the next
session. Tapper has been appoint-
ed to a committee to study school
financing for the next session and
he says he will use this appoint-
ment to push his idea. He estimates
that the proposal will bring an ad-
ditional $2,000 per teacher unit
into every county per year.
Guests of the club were Norman
county. The first $115,000 is ear- King o0 rensacola anu rrea Stam- ."' AND: DETERGENT DEPOSITS WHI-CH
marked for capital investment, or ford of Apalachicola. ARD G TO W R OUT
buildings. The second half is also ASLITTLE AS i/sINCH OF' AkD CAUSE CLOTHING "0 WEAR OUT
buildings. The second half is alsWATE SCAE IN A WATER HEA UP TO 33% FASTER.
available for building purposes State Health Board TER CAN RBOOST EATIdG BILLS
when it can be proven that enough ate AS MUCHarAS 16% AND REDUCE
mone yis available for operations W ater ASeek Aa HEANTNG CEDCY
of the schools. Asks W after Check T UCHAS EFfICIECY
Other minor items included al- BAS MUC 20%.
lowing the county commission to Jacksonville-The State Board of
set up $10,000 each for Highland Health has advised regional and
View and White City to construct county sanitary engineers and all
a fire station, but not requiring H ,e'
this expenditure; allows the county
to give $5,000 each to the Gulf operators to check equipment and
County-St. Joe Chamber of 'Com- supplies immediately for emergency
merce and the Wewahitchka De- use in view of the new hurricanes J o e- "m:br "
velopment Commission for adver- season. es '
tising purposes and requires the -
county and school board to cooper- David B. Lee ,director of the Bu- ,. ...
ate in the utilization of a purchas- reau of Sanitary Engineering, es- IN OUK MODERN LIVING, EACH PER- SUKFRIS\NGL' ENOUGHTHE
ing agent with all purchases to be pecially warned that a minimum SON USES OVER 3 TIMES HIS UJEIGfHT AMAZOM RIVER IN THETRO-
made through the agent and also supply of fuel to operate auxiliary IN WATER EVERY DAY;,OR AN AVERAGE PICS IAS ONE OF1I1E BEST
set up a "line" budget which will and standby equipment for a mini- OF 60 GALLONS FORALL HOUSEHOLD AND SOFTEST WATER SUPPLI.
,list items for expenditure during mum of 10 to 14 days should be on i UF OSES.WATER WEIGHS 8.3 POUNDS I THE WORLD. ORLY A OOS
the year and allow for no deviation, hand. He said several points were FER GALLON. THUS tACH PERSOH USES HOLD WATEK SOFTE gE
Tapper said that he, introduced caught last year with only five 498 POUNDS OF WATER PER DAY, POVIPWS BETTER WATE'
one local bill of a "selfish nature." hours' fuel supply. ACCORDING TO THE CULLIGAR WATER FOR .EVERY USE.
He introduced a bill which would Lee suggested that all equipment, INSTITUTE.
prevent bulkheading'in St. Joseph including stand-by equipment, be
Bay between 9th Street and the re-checked immediately and kept tary engineers should notify all Visiting Reatives in Telogia
City limits. in good repair; that critical parts tary in should notify allVisiting Reatives in Telogia
Tapper said that he proposed a be adequately stocked; that sup- cities in the path to carry as high M and Mrs. H. L. Ford are
bill in the session to create a one- plies of chlorine, hydrochloride so- as possible a chlorine residual and '. d k's vacation n
half mill tax on all transactions in lution and other chemicals be ade- to notify residents to store ample spending a week's vacation in Te-
the state with the proceeds ear- quate to prevent any untreated supplies of safe drinking water. a a a see vtst
marked for .schools. He said the waste from being discharged to w+h re lives.
streams without added chlorine. BEAR HUNTERS CAN NOW
Expectant Mothers He said emergency communica- GET APPLICATION FORMS L g a
tions should be established without
We Now Carry A delay with operating personnel and Panama City-Bear hunters who
Complete Line of that all water storage reservoirs wish to participate in any of the 14
Maternity Wear and elevated tanks should be managed bear hunts in the Apa- 1 ti
Maternity Wear maintained in a full status immedi- lachicola National Forest this year
ately upon receipt of hurricane
CARP'S warnings. may now write for applications NOTICE
Lee said that when the path of a forms or pick them up at the Game Notice is hereby given that the
hurricane becomes definite, sani- and Fresh Water Fish Commission, City Commission of Port St. Joe
sitting as the Board of Adjustment,
Panama City, according to John according to the provisions of the
Brown, regional manager. City Zoning Ordinance, will hold a
public hearing-at the City Hall,
M AUDE'S TAVERN Completed applications, each ac- Port St. Joe at 8:00 o'clock P.M.,
diy -f rpnvr TJ.i 9n 1 2
DINE, AND DANCE
Apalachicola Across the Bridge '
Seafood and Steaks Our Specialty
Open Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Sunday 9 A. M. to 12
Friday and Saturday 9:00 A. M. to 1:00 A. M.
For Party Appointments Phone 670-9121
STATEMENT OF CONDITION
June 30, 1965
First Mortgage Loans ...-....
Loans on Savings
Real Estate sold
Real Estate Owned -............
Federal Home Loan
Cash on hand and in banks
Furniture, Fixtures and
Savings Share Accounts ....
Loans in Process
Reserve for Federal
Income Tax .--....--....
S :. ,
ORGANIZED SEPTEMBER 26, 1956
GROWTH IN RESOURCES
44% PER ANNUM
C. J. Stevens, Jr Manager
Eloyce Pratt Ass't. Sec. Treasurer
C. G. Costin, Sr President
G. U. Parker Vice President
D. I. Marshall, Sr Vice President
Frank Hannon Sec. Treasurer
W. O. Anderson
George G. Tapper
'Daily 9:00 A.M. to 3:00 P.M.
Friday -.....-----.... 9:00 A.M. to 3:00 P.M.
4:30 P.M. to 6:30 P.M.
E. F. Gunn
M. Brooks Hayes
Forest A. Revell
Cecil G. Costin, Jr., Attorney
CITIZEN'S FEDERAL SAVINGS &
compamea oy a 5ou.uu cnecK or
money order to cover the cost of
the party permit, should be filed
with the Regional Manager, Game
land Fresh Water Fish Commission,
P. O. Box 576, Panama City, Flor-
ida, prior to 11-a. m., Central stand-
ard time, August 27. Drawings will
be held at the Commission office,
226 Airport Road, Panama City, on
that date to determine the parties
that will be allowed to hunt.
This year's hunts will be held
from September 20 to November 6.
There will be two hunts per week,
of three days duration each, for a
total of 14 hunts. No hunts are held
on Sunday. Each three-day hunt
will be limited to 17 persons, ex-
cept upo approval of the hunt su-
pervisor. Each group must obtain a
$50.00 party permit and each per-
son in the party must also possess
a valid hunting license.
Hunters will be allowed to take
bear, fox ,skunk, opossum, bobcat,
raccoon and rabbit. Shooting hours
will be one-half hour before sun-
rise to sunset.
Additional information concern-
ing the special hunt regulations and
procedures governing the drawings
will be sent with each application.
The bear hunts will be held in
the Liberty County portion of the
Apalachicola National Forest.
JLucua^U y, uiy u, .9uiO, on tne
Modification of Zoning Ordinance
No. 5 for the purpose of rezoning
lots 5, 7, 9, 11, 13 and 15 in Block
1002, 'from Residential Classifica-
tion R-2 tof Commercial Classifica,
tion C-l. All interested persons are
invited to attend this meeting.
J. B. WILLIAMS
City Auditor and Clerk
Notice is hereby given that the
City Commission of Port St. Joe sit-
ting as the Board of Adjustment,
according to the provisions of the
City Zoning Ordinance, will hold a
public hearing at the City Hall,
Port St. Joe at 8:00 o'clock P.M.,
Tuesday, July 20, 1965, to deter-
mine whether the City will author-
ize a variance from the terms of
Ordinance No. 5, being the Zoning
Ordinance of the City, for Charles
Brown, Lots 15 and 17, Block 31,
of Port St. Joe, relating to the re-
quirements of rear line restric-
J. B. WILLIAMS
City Auditor and Clerk
Notice is hereby given that the
City Commission of Port St. Joe sit-
ting as the Board of Adjustment,
according to the provisions of the
City Zoning Ordinance, will hold a
public hearing at the City Hall.
Port St. Joe at 8:00 o'clock P.M.,
Tuesday, July 20, 1965, to deter-
mnne whether the City will author
ize a variance from the terms o.
Ordinance No. 5, being the Zonini
Ordinance of the City, for Lestei
Reeves, Lot 10, Block 92, of Port
St. Joe, relating to the require-
ments of side line rest-ictions.
J. B. WILLIAMS
City Auditor and Clerk
Notice is hereby given that thc
City Commission of Port St. Jok
sitting as the Board of Adjustment
according to the provisions of tht
City Zoning Ordinance, will hok.
a Public Hearing at the City Hall
Port St. Joe at 8:00 o'clock P.M..
Tuesday, July 20, 1965, to deter.
mine whether the City will author-
ize a variance from the terms ol
Ordinance No. 5, being the Zonint
Ordinance of the City, for Flozel'
Fields, West % of Lot 2, Block
1018, of Port St. Joe, relating t(
the requirements of front line re
J. B. WILLIAMS,
City Auditor and Clerk
Rush Gun Shop
Music for All Occasions
4843 E. Hwy. 98
Day As County Board Meets
Insurance was a topic of conver- low the claim on the accident, make sure that only the trucl
station for the County Commission It seems that a Mosquito Control struck objects in the future unti
Tuesday morning at their regular tractor was hooked to a Road De- the trailers are insured.
meeting. apartment trailer and driven by a
For several monthstheBoard has Road Department driver. The County Will Cle
been attempting to come up with brakes failed to hold at the County County Will Clean
an insurance plan wc whc ill pro. Road barn and the trailer struck Bea Are
vide an acceptable group hospital. a gasoline pump placed there by U ) Be0cheS Area
nation for county employees. Tues, the fuel supplier and knocked it
day the Board had a notice from over. The insurance company re- Commissioner Walter Grahan
Gulf Life Insurance, the current fuses to pay the damages because told the Board Tuesday that the
insurance carrier, that as of Aug- the truck was insured and not the influx of seaweed on the Gull
ust 15, the firm will drop the coun, trailer. County beaches had caused him to
ty employees, since so few of the This caused the Road Depart- receive numerous complaints dur
employees are now participating ment to look at its insurance poli- ing the past few days and weeks
in the group policy. cies and they find that their trucks Mosquito Control foreman C. E
are insured but th trailers are not. Daniell told the Board that the sea
The Board agreed to hold an This, of course, prompted the weed is coming in daily and that
emergency meeting this Friday Board to instruct Attorney Rish to cleaning would do no permanent
night at 8:00 p. m., Port St. Joe look into the insurance policies good and there is nothing the
time, and try to figure out an in- and have them changed to include Board can do about the influx of
surance plan for purchasing to trailers insured also. the weed. He offered the opinion
benefit the county employees. At- One facecious suggestion was to that stormy conditions offshore
torney Rish noted to the Board
that the School Board has also
adopted a plan whereby they would Flor a Gn
participate with their employees
in securing group hospitalization da Garden Notes
and that the two groups might get
the advantage of a better ]
better rates by pooling the
ployees under one policy
Board then decided to a,
School Board to meet with
on this matter.
In another insurance mat
E. Daniell, Mospito Contro
man, notified the Board tl
unusual accident had occurr
the insurance carrier would
SChilled... and all dressed up
F Looks fancy but is actually simple. It's firmed in molds of
different sizes. Turn them out one on top of the .other..
and there's your tower. Then decorate with a meringue or a
whip or whipped cream, with strawberries or other fruit
Easy! Also, it tastes good.
Blended through the rice is tangy canned -apple sauce
'crushed pineapple and grated lemon rind, with nutmeg and
cinnamon for gentle spiciness. The color, too, is delicious
... a rich yellow-cream. -.-..,
The handsome Tower is suggested for a summer party
Jbuffet... or, as..a gay wind-up for family supper.
*/ cup sugar ..s" 2 cups canned apple sauce
I envelope unflavored Dash salt
,gelatin 1/ teaspoon nutmeg
'Vs cup drained crushed /4 teaspoon cinnamon.
j pineapple 1 teaspoon iranilla
2 lablespoonis grated lemon 3 eggs, separated
rind V teaspoon cream of tartar
| 2 cups milk Strawberries (optional)
S2 cups cooked rice
Thoroughly mix H cup sugar and unflavored gelatin. In a
saucepan combine pineapple, lenon rind and milk; stir in
sugar mixture and start cooking over low heat. Add rice and
apple 'sauce and mix well; continue cooking until mixture
begins to bubble'and is very hot. Beat salt, spices and vanilla
into egg yolks; stir a little of the hot mixture into yolks,
then add yolks to mixture in saucepan and- blend well. Cook
and stir over. low heat until mixture begins to thicken, about
5 minutes. Pour into a rinsed 2-quart mold, or divide between
2 or 3 molds of different sizes. Chill several hours or over-
night. Mixture will be firm enough to unmold and hold shape,
but still have a custard-like texture and appearance. Before
serving, beat egg whites with cream of tartar and remaining
%/ cup sugar to make a meringue. Garnish mold with mer-
ingue and whole strawberries. Makes 6-8 servings.
Note: Other fruits and berries may be used in place of the
pineapple and strawberries-fresh ripe peaches are delicious,
as are crushed raspberries. Other garnishes: your favorite
whip, or whipped cream,
CHANGE IN 0 W N
TONY'S LAUNDRY and DRY CLEANERS
A. M. JON
PICK-UP and DELIVERY SERVICE
NO EXTRA CHARGE FOR SERVICE
IN E4%U A I% 41 '
FIf P W WW EWE UV W -w rI
Buzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams Ave.
Drive-In Window Service
Sf T THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Incnirnmne Oi stiorn of The THURSDAY, JULY 15, 1965
was causing the weed to invade
beaches and only a good high tide
would completely eradicate the
k Daniell told the Board that his
1 department and the road depart-
ment could collaborate and rake
,up the seaweed in the bathing and
public access areas and give tem-
porary relief, but that the weed
would be back in a short time.
The Board wanted to give some
relief to the beach area and so in.
structed Daniell and road board
superintendent Lloyd Whitfield to
Stake a crew to the beaches and
clean them as best they could in
the bathing areas. This work is to
Sbe done beginning some time be-
. fore the end of this week.
Daniell pointed out to the Board
that the beach has been eroded to
t the point that no machinery can be
used for the cleaning process. It
e will be necessary for the cleaning
program to be carried on by hand
n raking. He estimated that the crew
e made available for the job could
do it in one to two days work.
B I -- -~ II~ __
When you see this label on your
prescription you know that it
contains the finest quality drugs
compounded with painstaking
care by skilled, highly trained
pharmacists. It is your guarantee
of full protection.
plan or By Hervey Sharpe, Editor, Florida garden psychology. Often the trans-
eir em- Agricultural Extension Service plants thrive better and produce
sk the Try the trusty zinnia, if you flowers quicker than the undis-
h them have about run the gamut of the turbed seedlings.
alphabet flower-wire. If you can't bring yourself to B
;ter, C. These giant, long-lasting flowers thinning, then it is likely the plants
1 fore- are sure to'add brilliant color to will grow spindly-tall and will fall
hat an your garden during the hot days over when decked out with a giant-
ed and aad size blossom. If you find yourself
not al- ahea in this predicament then give the
If you are hurting for the odd plants something to lean upon. FOR SALE: Beautiful old brick FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house on FOR RENT: Furnished upstairs
and the unusual, plant the varie- Green twin attached house located in the loveliest two lots. See at 619 Madison St., apartment. 5142 Seventh Street.
and the unusual, plant the varie- Green twine attached to green section of the city. 1800 sq. ft. of Oak Grove after 6:00 p.m. 3tp-15 Phone 227-7766 tfc-4-15
ties that present contrasting colors stakes and strung two-thirds the living area. Three large bedrooms,
such as Peppermint Stick and th height of the plants will help the dining room, Florida room, two FOR SALE: 1964 Renault, $100.00 SERVICE OFFERED: Damaged and
flowering plants to stand up and bathrooms, large kitchen. Wall to down and assume 20 payments broken furniture repaired. Free
Ortho Polka. The Dark Jewel will wave their blossoms skywards. wall carpeting and ceiling to floor at $45.57 per month. Phone 229- estimates. Call 227-5876. 4tp-7-15
produce a flower with twisted and Space the twine so as to form 6- conditr in liing iroom g stem3 MO-CJO SERVICE STATION
spiky petals. inch squares. If you have only a built in oven and range, 13.5 cu. ft. FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2 bed- Highland View
Dahlia Flowered, California Giant few spindly plants perhaps it will freezer-refrigerator, garbage dis- room duplex apartment. Also, 1 Under New Management
and Super Giant are eye-catching be easier to stake each plant and posal unit, cedar lined closets. Dou- bedroom furnished huose. Phone Mechanic On Duty -
and ur ian t are eye ble carport and workshop and Smith's Pharmacy, 227-5111. tfc OPEN 24 HOURS
zinnias with mammoth size blos- omit the maze of string. utility room attached. Lot 100' x Road Service Phone 227-7971
soms. Inspect the zinnia bed,each after- 200' completely landscaped. Price FOR SALE: 1303 Marvin Ave. 2
Zinnias are easy to grow. The noon. If there is the slightest sign $25,500. George Small, 109 Allen bedroom house, kitchen, living WANTED: Someone to assume pay-
main essentials are hot weather of drooping leaves, flood the soil Memorial Way. room, dining room and den, utility ments on 10x50 1964 Armor Mo-
and sunshine. So, select a sunny wetting it well below the last root HOUSE FOR SALE: Block house, 3 room (total 1250 sq. ft) Carpet li- bile Home. Inquire at 1406 Long
spot for the flower bed. Next, loos- before you think the plant is about bedrooms, 1% baths, carport, ing and dining rooms, drapes, hea- Avenue or call 227-8623. 2tp-6-17
en the soil with a spade to a depth to set a single flower bud. This chain link fence, built-in kitchen, ter, cook tove elec., TV antenna
wall to wall carpeting, glass show- on 35 pole with rotor, elec. pump. CARPET CLEANING on location
of. 12 inches or more. During the may delay flowering a few days, er doors in bath room, new gas $11,000. See Bob Ellzey, Phone 227. or free pick-up and delivery.
process be sure to remove invad- but it will cause the plant to send heater. In excellent condition. 4611. Guaranteed service. J. Gavin, 909
ing tree roots from the bed site. up two or more flowers and add a $1,000 down payment. 108 West- KraftE: 1959 4-doorAve., Panama City or call
These intruders will give you grief massive bank of blossoms, rather cott Circle or call 229-3291. dan. Automatic transmission. See .-22
later by robbing the flowers of than a single color head. FOR SALE: Small two bedroom Maurice Fuller. tfc-5-20 GUNS REPAIRED, clean, modified,.
plant food and water, plus stunt- Finally, for fanciest cut flowers cottages with' all bathroom fix- FOR SALE: '55 Studebaker 2 door bluingryiflepla toe Hot
ing growth.. you have ever seen, try covering tures and gas water heaters. Idea ood running condition. $225.00. finished. Ammo and gun accessor-
After clearing away the bed-site some of your plants with cheese- fro nly $250. Call 227-5251 1806 Garrison Ave. Phone 227- ies. See Louis C. (Red) Carter, St.
S debris, sprinkle the area with a cloth before the first flowers are or 227-3491. 8601 tfc-6-10 Joe Beach. tfc-5-6
S generous amount of commercial ready to open. The filtered light FOR SALE: 3 bedroom ranch style FOR RENT: Beautiful unfurnished MOVING? Your MAYFLOWE
fertilizer. Mix the plant food into and protection from insects make home on Hunter Circle. With liv- 3 bedroom house at St. Joe man is as near as your telephone.
the soil and rake the bed smooth flowers of super giant size, clear ing room, dining and kitchen area Beach. Oak floors, panel walls. Call 227-2011, ADDISON INSUR
before seeding, color and super quality, air conditioned. Interior utility Call 227-4781. ANCE AGENCY, across from the
before seeding. room. Established yard chain link Post Office. Local and Long Dis-
Plant the seed no more than 1-8- fence in back. FHA financed. $450 FOR SALE: 3 bedroom masonry tance Moving. Free Estimates.
inch deep and don't firm the soil down. Approximately $78.00 per home. Low monthly payments. PHOTOGRAPHER A
th t p 3246. only. Weddings, family shots,
the earth with the light spray from FOR SALE: Nice house. At White any special event. Call ATlantic 6-
the garden hose. City. 2 bedroom, 2 lots. Call 227- FOR RENT: Small furnished house 3443 or Write P. O .Box 218, Par-
In warm soil zinnia seed germin- 8824. tfc-6-17 suitable for two men or couple. ker, Fla. tfc-4-8
Water furnished. Available Julymped out. Call
ate within a few days and produce JULY HOURS FOR SALE: Half acre at Howard's 12. 808% 16th St. See Bob Ellzey. SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
an easily identifiable seedling that Mon.-Fri. --_ Open 6:30 EST Creek. $400. J. W. Maddox. Buford Griffin. phone 229-3097
most likely outgrows the weeds. Sat. & Sun. --_ Open 1:30 EST Phone 648-4333. tfc-5-6 FOR RENT: 3 bedroom unfurnish-Ste into
ed house at St. Joe Beach. $57.50 KITCHEN CABINETS: Step into
be sure to pull out the weeds THURSDAY FRIDAY FOR SALE: Three bedroom house. mo. Also 3 bedroom unfurnished Spring with a new set of factory
be sure to pull out the weeds HUSeparate kitchen and dining house in Highland View, $30.00 per built cabinets with one piece for-
promptly as they are a hog for room. Carport and storage. Chain month and house trailer $25.00 per mica top. Free estimate. Also fi-
water and plant food. "FERRY CROSS link fence. 501 Third St. For in- month. Phone 227-7771 or 227- nacing available. 227-3311. t
When zinnia seedlings send forth formation contact Eldridge Money, 4781. WANTED TOO BUY: Good used
their first true leaves, thin them-5-27 FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished furniture. Call us for highest
their first true leaves, thin them Eil prices paid. SURPLUS SALESno
to stand 8 to 10 inches apart for Gerry and the Pacemakers FOR SALE: Apartment house with duplex. Palm Boulevard. Cecil prices paid. SURPLUS SALES of
th a o d cities a a four apartments. Capable of G. Costin, Jr., Phone 227-4311. ST. JOE. Phone 229-3611. tfc
the small flowered varieties and a SATURDAY ONLY $180 month rent. Price reasonable.
full 18 inches for the giants. De- J. W. Maddox, phone 648-4333. tfc FOR RENT: Spacious first floor2 A TEXAS OIL COMPANY
played thinning will result in stunt- DOUBLE FEATURE bedroom o Goion ihe apartment WANTS MAN OVER 40 FOR
ed growth and few flowers. FOR SALE: Two 2-bedroom hou- Good location, near school. Phone
ed growth and few flowers. "Gunfight At The ses. To be moved off lot. Com- 227-4261 days and 648-4600 eve- PORT ST. JOE A'REA
To overcome the horrors of wast- plete with baths, kitchen sinks and nings. We need a good man over 40 who
ing the plants that are thinned, try O Corral" cabinets, double floors. Sound, can make short auto trips for about
planting the seeds about twice too o good repair. W. H. Weeks, High- FOR RENT: 2 bedroom cottage ina mek at a time. We are willing
ic ony on a o the seee BURT LANCASTER and land View. tp Oak Grove. Rent reasonable. a week at a time. We are willing
thick only on half of the seedbed BURT LANCASTER and land ViewCall J. C. "Chris" Martin. Phones to pay top earnings.
and transplant the thinned plants KIRK DOUGLAS in FOR SALE: 1958 Rambler, $150. 227-4051 or 229-4691. tfc-5-20 $16,500 In a Year Plus a
to fill the entire bed. This is good and and 1955 Ford station wagon, NEW CAR as a Bonus
"Rock-A-Bye Baby" $100. Call 227-5421. ltp FOR RENT: By the week or night,
Rock-A-BeBabyone bedroom and private bath. Our top men in other parts of the
FOR SALE: Nice 3 bedroom house. Living room and TV room privi- country draw exceptional earnings
JERRY LEWIS in 903 Garrison Avenue. Central lege .Rent reasonable. 528 corner up to $16,500 in a year. This open-
? .heating and modern in every re- 6th St., and Woodward Ave. 2tp ing in the Port St. Joe area is
THIS SATURDAY and spect. See J. C. (Chris) Martin for worth just as much to the right'
EVERY SATURDAY details, tfc 4-29 FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house. Un- man. A. J. Dickerson, President,
M furnished. 1317 Long Ave. Ph. Southwestern Petroleum Corpora-
SI N FOR SALE: Nice two bedroom ma- 227-3972, C. W. Long. tfc7-1 tion, 534 N. Main Street, Fort
E10 Winners Every Saturday sonry house. Located on large lot Worth 1, Texas.
and a at St. Joe Beach. Excellent condi- FOR RENT: Unfurnished nice small
$1,000 JACKPOT tion. Very small equity and assume 2 bedroom house. Convenient to MAN OR WOMAN WANTED for
mortgage. Phone 648-3815. tfc-4-29 town and school. Phone 227-8536 Rawleigh business in Gulf Co. or
No Extra Charge to Play after 5:00 p.m. tfc-7-1 Port St. Joe. No experience needed
E R H I FOR RENT: Furnished apartment. to start. Sales easy to make and
Sunday, Monday Call 227-5426. tfc-4-29 FOR RENT: Nice 2 bedroom fur- profits good. Start immediately.
SSunday, TFonday nished downstairs apartment. See Mrs. Ada B. Adkins, Box 412,
and Tuesday FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house, 1% Close to town. 216% 6th St. Phone Panama City or write Rawleigh,
anD E FEATU lots with chain link fence. 309 229-4171. tfc-7-15 FA F 100 190, Memphis, Tenn.
'INOW OWNED and DOUBLE'FEATURE Duval Street, Oak Grove. tfc7-1 p-1-22
FOR RENT: Furnished two bed- p--22
"HOW TO MURDER FOR SALE: Odd lots of face brick, room concrete block beach front THERE WILL BE a regular com-
Less than wholesale cost. Phone cottage. $50.00 per week or attrac- munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
YOUR WIFE" 227-4636. ltc tive monthly rate. Call 227-3491. No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
JACK LEMMON and FOR SALE: Horses and saddles. 1 FOR RENT: Large 3 bedroom un- and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
VIRNA LISI in male, 12 years old. Ideal horse furnished house on St. Joe
Sand for children. 1 female, 1 year old, Beach. $60.00 per month. Call Jim
S- and real gentle. Otis Kirkland, Phone Mapes, 648-3840. tfc-7-15
Frank Sinatra Dean Martin 229-3797. 2tp-7-15 ,
E DAY SERVICE Sammy Davis Peter Lawford FOR RENT: By the week or night. BILL J. RICH, M.
ONE DAY SERVICE Joey Bishop in AIR CONDITIONER CLEARANCE One bedroom and private bath. H. L. BURGE, Secretary
AT X A C GE "E N TS 3 2 HP, 19,000 BTU ---$262.85 Living room and TV privilege. -
AT NO EXTRA CHARGE SERGEANTS2 hp., 16,000 BTU -_ $245.25 Rent reasonable. 528 corner Sixth WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116
Famous Philco Quality Street and Woodward Ave. 2tp THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet.
Wedges ay, Thursday ST. JOE RADIO & TV CO. Ing second and fourth Taeoday
Wednesday, Tursday FOR SALE: 1 used 12 foot West- WANTED TO RENT: Clean 3 bed- nights, 8:00 p.. American Leaion
and Friday inghouse refrigerator. Good con- room house with carport or gar- Home.
edition, $75.00. St. Joe Radio and age. Phone 229-3001. tfc-5-13
THE BEATLES in TV Co. R.A.M-Regular convocation St.
THE B S in TV Co. NOTICE Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.
S.E AE "GO GO MANIA" FOR SALE: 1963 Honda 50 motor- I will not be responsible for any 1st and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
cycle. Like new condition. Corn- debts made by anyone other than companions welcome.
412 MONUTMENT AVE. WEDNESDAY is FAMILY NITE pletely rebuilt. $250.00. Phone 227- myself. THOMAS J. ADKINS, High Priest
,A man and wife and all children 4611 or see Bob Ellzey. 4t-6-24 ROLLAND L. WARD EDGAR L. SMITH, Secretary
(under 12) only 75c
322 Monument Ave.
I P -r '
I I I / I -
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
We are Proud to Announce that
R. A. Skipper
Has Joined Our Service Personnel
We here at the ST. JOE MOTOR CO., are glad'
to have "SKIP" back home, and we invite all
of his friends and customers to come in and
St. Joe Motor Co.
The Only Home Owned and Operated Super Market In Port St. Joe
Rich & Sons
POPULAR PREM -
We welcome the opportunity of serving you and your family
whenever you shop at IGA. We pride ourselves in providing a
complete selection of quality foods that appeal to youngsters
and adults alike. Baby foods, bakery products, luncheon and
other meats, delicious fruits and fresh vegetables, cereals and
candy are just a few of the many favorites that are available
week in and week out at IGA.
Whatever your food requirements are, the friendly IGA people
will do everything possible to satisfy.
You can be sure "we really care at IGA".
IGA CREAM STYLE GOLDEN 303 CANS
Swift Premium Fully Cooked Smoked
10 OZ. JAR
IGA FRESH FROZEN
CHERRY, APPLE, PEACH, COCONUT, CUSTARD
MORTON FROZEN PIES -- 3 for $1.00
FROZEN WAFFLES -- 5 oz. pkg. 10c
4 SMOKED BREAKFAST
Quality at Budget Price
SWIFT PREMIUM % SLICED
FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE SWIFT'S SMOKED
SLICED PICNICS l--- Ib.
VAC PACK ALL MEAT
SWIFT FRANKS- -12 oz.pkg. 45c
YOUNG TENDER SLICED
FRESH BEEF LIVER l__---------b. 39c
TABLERITE and COPELAND FINEST WHOLE OR HALF
TENDERIZED HAM l-----b. 59c
CENTER CUT S MOKED
Smoked CHOPS l-- b. 79c I HOCKS lb. 39c
ALL FLAVORS TABLERITE
ALL SWEET 1 LB. PKGS.
MARGARINE ---------- 2 pkgs. 49c
CANNED BISCUITS ---- 4 cans 35c
CREAM CHEESE ----8 oz. pkg. 29c
FULL GALLON NO DEPOSIT
HOMOGENIZED MILK ---- gal. 99c
DONALD DUCK GRAPEFRUIT 46 OZ. CAN
JUICE can 39c
PERSONAL SIZE WITH $5.00 ORDER
LAUNDRY DETERGENT WITH $5.00 ORDER
4 bars 19c
GA. GRADE 'A' LARGE
WITH $10.00 ORDER
ALABAMA HOME GROWN
CANTALOUPES -- 4 for $1.00
GRAPES -----Ilb. 19c
FIRM RIPE SANTA ROSA
PLUMS-- ----- lb. 19c
Peaches lb. 10c
White Acre Peas
-. 3 bags $1.00
PURPLE HULL PEAS Ilb. 10c
FRESH SHELLED BLACKEYE
P E AS ---- 3 bags $1.00
GREEN PEANUTS- lb. 19c
LARGE BUSHEL FULL OF
FRESH FIELD CORN
SHOP RICH'S, SAVE CASH
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS The Or
These Specials Good July 14 Through July 17
nly Home Owned and Operated Super Market In Port St. Joe
SWIFT'S JEWEL 3 LB. CAN
UIrasgpga Is-e II
D B9 ~1 CiA' ~L 9(
dC~ xn a
I I I ,
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S ... NOT STAMPS
1 i !'-.' ;. .-, -*,',X. -
cans 2 9c
THURSDAY, JULY 15, 1965
MINUTES of the
BOARD of PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
Wewahitchka, Florida, for the State Department of Edu-
June 8, 1965 cation, appeared before the Board
The Board of Public Instruction and gave an interesting and highly
f Gulf County, Florida, met on the informative presentation concern-
bove date in regular session with
'he following present and acting: ing art and its place in the school
1. J. Ferrell, Chairman, B. J. Rich, curriculum.
Tilliam Roemer, Sr., Eldridge Mrs. Janice Green's .request to
loney and J. K. Whitfield. attend Port St. Joe High School's
The Superintendent was present summer school was disapproved.
nd acting. The Board has previously adopted
The minute of the previous meet- a policy stating that all married
ig of May 4, 1965, were read and students must attend the adult
approved as read. school.
The minutes of a special meet- On motion by Whitfield and see-
ng of May 28, 1965, were read and On motion by Whitfield ansec-
pprove das 6 re ad. ond by Roemer a proposal was
On motion by Whitfield and sec- made to require all students elig-
Snd by Roemer the following pol-ible to attend glades seven (7)
-y concerning pre-school and post- through twelve (12) in Wewahitch-
chool absences of teachers was ka be assigned to Wewahitchka
proposed: High School for the school year
"Teachers in the Gulf County 1965-66 and to close Carver High
school System may be granted pro- School. Grades one (1) through six
essional leave in the pre-school (6) will remain at Carver Elemen-
and post-school planning periods tary School due to inadequate fa-
or the purpose-of attending sum- cilities and overcrowding in Wewa-
ner school if they are working to- hitchka Elementary School and the
wards a degree, certification that supervision of Carver Elementary
s required by Florida school laws, Schoo ill be assumed by the
,r taking work to improve their principal of Wewahitchka High
teaching ability in a subject mat- School. All voted Yes to this pro-
':er area. All teachers wishing to Posal.
ipply for said leave must submit Mrs. Jo Chandler Brown's request
a request to their principal for his to be released from her teaching
approval. This request must be position at Highland View Elemen-
brought before the School Board tary School in order to apply for a
at its regular meeting for the teaching position in the Port St.
month prior to the end of the Joe Elementary School was disap-
school year for students.", proved. The Board felt that this
All voted Yes to the motion. would establish a dangerous prece-
Mr. Neil Mooney, Art Supervisor dent concerning the assignment of
I I I I A
your Druggist's Certificate as
a Registered p h a r m acist
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 hand to'serve
your needs expertly and
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,
Phone 227-5111 Drive-In Window At Rear
- House To House Delivery Service -
And milk from our dairy really
makes the difference. Note the
rich, creamy-golden color of a
glass of our milk. It's the sign
I of extra value. And milk from
our dairy is fresher by far be-
cause it is locally produced.
Phone 639-2356, Wewahtichka,
Sfor our creamy flavored milk.
BORDEN DAIRY PRODUCTS
I Phone 639-2356 Wewahitchka, F]
r'-E STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
R. MARION CRAIG,
June 15, 1965.
The Board of Public Instruction
of Gulf County, Florida, met on
the above date in special session
with the following present and act-
ing: W. J. Ferrell, Chairman, B. J.
Rich and J. K. Whitfield.
The Superintendent was present
Mr. William Linton, Principal of
the Wewahitchka High School, ap-
peared before the Board as spokes-
man for a delegation of patrons
from his school. He asked that the
Board give full consideration to the
possibility of building a new school
for the students in grades 7 through
12. This would include both white
and colored students. Many aspects
of the school program in the coun-
ty were discussed. Several members
of the delegation voiced vigorous
opposition to any plan advocating
that the students in grades 10
through 12 in Wewahitchka go to
school at Port St. Joe High School.
The Board did not take any offi-
cial action on Mr. Linton's request.
Mr. Carl Barley of the School
Survey Section of the State De-
partment of Education was present
as a consultant at the Board's re-
quest. He gave some pertinent and
interesting facts on buildings to
house a comprehensive educational
program. He offered the full co-
operation of the Plant Planning
and Survey Section of the State
Department of Education in any
proposed building program that
the county might undertake. The
Board instructed the Superintend-
ent to request the Survey Section
to make a spot survey in the Port
Models? Impalas, Bel Airs, Biscayn
coupes, convertibleswagons. Colors? Blackwhite and most
THE NO. 1 MAN'S GOT THE STYLE
YOU WANT IN HIS REAR-ENGINED'
FUN CAR: CORVAIR. What sporty
style it is: every Corvair coupe or
sedan's a hardtop now. And what sport
driving a Corvair: four-wheel independ-
ent suspension; rear-engine traction;
easy steering; up to 180 Turbo-Charged
horsepower in Corsas if you order it.
Just lea',e it to Chevrolet to make sure
Corvairs look like they cost a lot. Leave
it to your Chevrolet dealer to make
Chevelle Malibu Sp
teaching personnel within the f Som e ager of the Panama City Social Se-
county. If Someone Dies In curity Office, said today.
The Board granted the following "Widows and children of recent-
teachers leave during pre-school E.a iy Check S ly deceased workers come in to the
conference and pose-school confer- FU y eck Panama City Social Security of-
ence periods for the purpose of at-
tending college to better prepare "One of the three major types of fice daily to find out if they are
themselves as teachers: Mrs. Mary protection provided through Social entitled to monthly Social Security
Jo Patterson, Mr. Fletcher Patter- survivors' payments," Carey said.
son, Mrs. Marianne McConnel, Mrs. Security is protection against the survivors payments," Carey said.
Margaret Addison. loss of family income because of Some people do not inquire about
Mrs. Janice N. Munn requested the death of the family breadwin- their entitlement, however, and
that a maternity leave granted her ner," John V. Carey, District Man- lose or stand to lose large
for the second semester of the amounts of money.
present school year be extended Because it wants to pay all bene-
for the school years of 1965-66. The St. Joe and Wewahitchka areas and
Board granted this extension, make recommendations for con- fits that are due, the Social Secur-
Mrs. Lillian T. Kennington ap- struction, taking into consideration ity Administration has for many
plied for a personal leave of ab- recent desegration regulations and years urged people to check with
sence for the school year 1965-66. their implications for the future of a Social Security office any time a
The Board approved this leave, the school system. death in the family occurs, Carey
The Board accepted the resigna- The Board considered a proposed th stated. Such inquiry will
tions of Mr. James C. Traweek and site for possible construction in further stated. Such inquiry will
Mrs. Betty T. Traweek from the Wewahitchka. Board member, J. help prevent misunderstanding
Port St. Joe High School effective K. Whitfield, was authorized to about the requirements for month-
at the end of the present school make preliminary inquiries con- ly survivors' payments. It will help
year. The Board instructed the Su- cerning the acquisition o fthe site prevent loss of benefits to eligible
perintendent to write them a let- under consideration. prevent loss of benefits to eligible
ter in appreciation of their serv- The importance of having a long people yho make the mistake of as-
ices as teachers at the Port St. Joe range perspective and giving Civil suming they cannot get benefits.
High School. Rights legislation due consideration According to Carey, almost every
The Board authorized the Super- wa trs te dli working person has had earnings
intendent to sign an agreement eration on the construction dilem- covered by the Socal Securty Act;
with the State of Florida Depart- m' facing it. covered by the Social Security Act;
ment of Public Welfare stating The Board authorized the Super- and the record of those earnings is
that there would be no discrimina- intendent to have all of the control especially important to the families
tion in the disposition and usage of heating units in the system cleaned of workers who die. That record
food commodities donated by the and to contract for necessary re- will usually show whether the per-
Department of Agriculture for use pairs.
in the lunchroom program of the The Board hired Mr. Chappell son worked long enough and earned
school system. Millergren to coordinate the deseg- enough to permit payments of
The Board considered an offer regation program at Wewahitchka benefits. It will also be used by the
by the Chrysler Corporation to fur- High School during the summer Social Security Administration to
nish new cars for the driver edu- months. He will orient the colored
cation program each year. The Su- students concerning the various as- calculate the amount of the month-
perintendent was instructed to se- pects of the educational and extra- ly benefits payable to a worker's
cure more information concerning curricular programs offered. He widow and children.
the offer and present it at the next will establish liaison between the Nine out of 10 young children
Board meeting. white and Negro communities..He
The Superintendent gave a re- will be available for consultations and their mothers can count on
port on the loss experience record on any phase of the desegregation these survivors' benefits to help
pertaining to the driver education procedures. The Board felt that keep the family together if the
automobiles from the Addison In- this move would assure a smooth breadwinner dies, Carey continued.
surance Agency. and incident-free opening of school
The Superintendent also gave a in September. All persons who have The average benefit paid to widow-
report from the M. P. Tomlinson questions concerning the desegre- ed mothers with two children has
Agency concerning the experience gation program are invited to con- been about $193 a month. It can
record of the workmens' compen- tact Mr. Millergren at Wewahitchka be as high as $254 a month. The
station insurance policy. High School.
The Superintendent made a re- Mr. George Huntley ,a teacher at lowest benefit payment for wid-
port concerning the availability of Wewahitchka, was granted 5 days ows and children is $60 a month.
1747.14 acres of land at the St. of military leave retroactive to the Checking with Social Security
Joseph's Peninsula Amphibian pre-school conference of the 1964- if someone in your family dies is a
Site by the Florida Development 65 school year for the purpose of
Commission. This property has attending a mandatory military most important thing to do, Carey
been declared surplus by the Fed- training camp. concluded. A lump-sum deathpay-
eral Government. The Board di- There being no further business ments can usually be made to a
rected the Superintendent to in- the Board adjourned to meet again widow or the person who pays the
form the Commission that it was in regular session on July 6, 1965, burial expense, n when there
interested in acquiring the land for'at 8:00 a. m. C.S.T. burial expenses, even when there
use as a summer program recre- W. J. FERRELL, are no survivors eligible for month-
ation and camp site area and to se- Chairman. ly payments.
cure information concerning the Attest: _
acquisition of this land. R. MARION CRAIG,
The Board discussed the recent Superintendent. SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAF
legislation that placed the race
track money accruing to Gulf Coun-
ty at the disposal of the Board for FIRST ME HODIT CHURCH
the purpose of constructing schoolODIST CHURCH
buildings. The Board decided to
enter into a bonding program at Intersection Monument and Constitution
the earliest possible time.
On motion by Rich and second REV. THOMAS S. HARRIS, D.D., Minister
by Money a proposal was made au-
thorizing a $3,000.00 expenditure Church School 9:45 A.M.
to the State Board of Health. This MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
money is to be used in the health Me t Y :00 .M.
program provided for the school Methodist Youth Fellowship 6:00 P.M.
children of Gulf County. All voted Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
Yes to this proposal.
On motion by Money and sec- Bible Study (Wednesday) 7:30 P.M
onded by Rich new purchasing pro- "Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Surives"
cedures for the school year 1965-
66 were proposed. All voted Yes
concerning the purchasing plan. A- .
copy of this purchasing plan is on
file in the office of the Superin-
The Board adopted a new salary O n ly the sO .
schedule for members of the county
staff and school principals. 1 b ys:
ed to request the Gulf County No.1 buys:yc
Board of Commissioners for help (See him now!)
in improving the site of the George
Washington High School.
The Board authorized a bus driv-
ers school to be conducted by the
transportation division of the State
Department of Education for the
week of June 28th. The school will
be held at Port St. Joe High School. .
The Board authorized a school
for custodians to be held by the ..--
the State Department of Education.
This school will be held the 19th
and 20th of August, 1965, at Port
St. Joe High School.
There being no further business
the Board adjourned to meet again
in regular session on July 6, 1965,
at 8:00 a. m. C.S.T. THE NO.1 MAN'S GOT THE CHOICE YOU WANT (MODELS,
W. J. FERRELL,
Chairman. E STYLES AND COLORS) IN HIS NO. 1 CAR: CHEVROLET.
MAiu.u.a7 I- 1- r'. o Ai-R----, -, 7:- ynes. -1e oeo___
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
C. Byron Smith, Pastor
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION -.........----
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ...
"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
,1 man's got the
)ur Chevrolet dealer
everything between. Engines? Even the new 325-hp Turbo-
Jet V8 you can order. Buys? There's no better time to get
yourself into the No. 1 car. Just see the No. 1 man now at
the No.1 place (where the sign says "Chevrolet")!
THE NO. 1 MAN'S GOT THE POWER
YOU WANT (THRIFTY SIX OR BIG
V8) IN HIS MIDDLE-SIZED CAR:
--- ::$; P CHEVELLE. If you like your car
.neat-sized and nimble, the No. 1
) man's got it in Chevelle. Standard
engine is a husky Six or a powerful
Turbo-Fire V8, depending on model. Or
you can order one ot our livelier I urbo-Fire
V8s, all the way up to 350 hp! If you want
to make sure you get just the Chevelle for you-the model
and the body style and the color and the equipment-sci
your Chevrolet dealer soon. Hurryl
NOW'S THE TIME TO GET A NO.1 BUY ON THE NO.1 CARS!
Jim Cooper Motor Company, Inc.
101 Williams Ave.
Port St. Joe, Florida
NEED A PLUMBER?
Plumbing Installation Repairs
Contract Work A Specialty
Brand Name Plumbing Fixtures
CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATES -
TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO SERVE YOU
BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE
1107 GARRISON AVE. PHONE 227-2541
SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAR
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Worship With Us
Bible Study 10:00 A.M.
Worship 11:00 A.M.
Children's Class 6:30 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:00 P.M.
Bible Study 7:00 P.M.
Grant Davison, Minister Phone 648-4586
"THE CHURCHES OF CHRIST SALUTE YOU" (Rom. 16:16)
20TH AND MARVIN
sure they don't. -
.-I.. *^-y~J an.., --'i'7^~_
C-rvair Mon-r,. r. :.., C p
---- I I
10 LB. 99
REGISTER FOR THE FREE
Drawing Each Saturday Afternoon, 3:00 P. M.
You Must Be Present to Win
GROUND FRESH DAILY BEEF SHOULDER ROUND
3 Ibs. $1.19
DUBUQUE'S FINE BEEF
STEAK lb. 59c
STEAK lb. 89c
STEAK lb. 98c
Short Ribs lb. 39c
BRISKET lb. 29c
No. 10 Jug Limit 1 with $5.00 Order
Heinz Reg. 2 for 29c SAVE 13c
Heinz Reg. 2 for 23c SAVE Sc
TOMATO SOUP -
4 cans 45c
4 cans 41c
C A TSUP 1------ 4 oz. Btl. 21c
Kraft Reg. 2 for 39c SAVE 4c
MACARONI DINNER ----- 2 for 35c
Starkist / /2's
CHUNK STYLE TUNA
100 Free G. P. Stamps
With Coupon and
$7.50 or More
Coupon Good Thru July 17
2 for 55c
BATH SIZE SOAP _______ 2 for 39c
PRUNE JUICE -- ___-24 oz. Btl. 29c
HUNT'S 6 Oz. Cans
TOMATO PASTE -- 2cans 27c
MOR Smoked 12 Oz. Can
LUNCHEON MEAT -- can 43c
NABISCO Lge. Pkg.
WAFFLE CRIMES -- Pkg. 35c
JELL-0, 3 oz. Pkg. ------- 4 for 43c
MUELLER'S POUND BOX
ELBOW MACARONI ---- 2 for 45c
3 LB. PKG.
FAG RICE--- -- Pkg. 39c
Thrifty Ben 12 Oz. Pkg.
LARGE LIMAS-------Pkg. 21c
50 Free G. P. Stamps
With Coupon and Purchase
Coupon Good Thru July 17
Limit 1 with $7.00
or More Order
50 Free G. P. Stamps
With Coupon and Purchase
25 Ib. Pkg. Jim Dandy
Coupon Good Thru July 17
Limit 5 Ibs. with $7.00 Order
Limit 1 with $5.00 Order or More
FRESH WHITE ACRE
Snap Beans Ib.
Carrots 2 pkg.
50 Free G. P. Stamps
With Coupon and Purchase
2 Qts. Wagner
Coupon Good Thru July 17
50 Free G. P. Stamps
With Coupon and Purchase
2 Pkgs. Kotex
Coupon Good Thru July 17
100 Free G. P. Stamps
With Coupon and
Gerber's Baby Wear
Coupon Good Thru July 17
II I I
ss ------- I
_ I-, .- ~I
R 0B I N
BALLARD or PILLSBURY
8 OZ. CANS
3,000 EXTRA STAMPSREEN
Register often without required purchase, for Saturday, July 17, 5:00 p.m. You
do not have to be present to win. Winners propmtly notified.
3 WINNERS OF 1,000 S & H STAMPS EACH
0 rI I A a v i
One Lb. 29
Bag 2 9o
Crushed or Sliced
No. 2 2
4 4 5z.
H a 45o
1 LB. CRTN.
Handily packed in
six equal sticks
2^.. '- -- ,
Waldorf Toilet 4 Roll Pkgs. '
TISSUE ------- 3 pkgs. $1.00 .. L
Cut-Rite Waxed 125 Ft. Rolls U
PAPER ---- 2 rolls 49c a '>'ic
Scotties Facial 2 Ply 200 Ct. Pkgs.
TISSUE------ 4 pkgs. $1.00 ____
Ii111111111111111111 PLYM OUTH
Igonsise Full Quart Jar
IORtEBLIMIT ... ONE JAR WITH
20 Oz. Bag McKenzie's
12 Oz. Pkg.
10 Oz. Pkgs.
2 pkgs. 49c
Rich's Frozen Whip
10 oz. can 39c
'3 pkgs. $1.00
BLUE BIRD FROZEN
6 OUNCE CANS
6 PAK CARTON
One Lb. Crtn.l
3 C: 49g
6 for 79c
- or -
With $7.00 or
G, R E E [
32 Oz. Cans
FRESH FRYER LEGS and
FLA. GRADE "A"
FIA. GRADE 'A'
6 Pak Ctn.
3 18 Ounce 99
PEOPLE DESERVE THE BEST ... AT PIGGLY WIGGLY YOU GET IT! ... YOUR PLEASURE IS OUR POLICY!
II II II. 1I.1-I1.1""- 1 .. .
THE VERY BEST PRODUCE
FRESH, YOUNG and TENDER
REG. SIZE BOX
REG. SIZE BOX
dmm AOL AmI ,, I
I I -ra
- c I I I I'
m L MM C