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"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 8, 1963 NUMBER 47
Deputy Sheriff Wayne White points kett last Saturday. The two men had been
to the spot where two Negro women found murdered in connection with a robbery at
the bodies of Grover Floyd and Jesse Bur- a Highland View service station.
Murder Suspects Held For
Death of Two Gulf Countians
Sheriff B. E. Parker said Tues- two missing men had met with foul
day night, that at "least a half doz- play.
en suspects had been arrested in The bodies of the two men were
the case of the killing of Jesse found Saturday by two Negro wo-
Burkett, 50, and Grover Floyd, Jr., men going fishing. The bodies were
28, last Thursday morning, located 255 feet from the Howard
Burkett, night operator of the Creek Road on the East side of the
Mo Jo Service Station at Highland St. Joe Paper Company fresh wa-
View and a companion, Grover ter canal. According to investiga.
Floyd, Jr., were missed from the tors, the two men had been shot
station about 5:00 a.m. Thursday in the head at such an, angle as
morning, by a daily newspaper de- to indicate that they had been
livery truck. The tru k driver call forced to kneel or lie R own before
ed at the station and found no one they were shot. Each was shot one
in attendance. He called the opera- time in the head.
tor, R. A. Skipper, who came to the Sheriff Parker said the two, men
station immediately, found that ap- had no bruises or injuries other
proximately 135.00 and a .38 re- than the gunshot wounds.
volver were missing. He immediate- Parker said that the State Sher-
ly notified the Sheriff's depart- iff's Association was in the process
ment. of giving lie detector tests to all
Burkett's car was still at -the rounded-up suspects Tuesday night
station, causing Sheriff's depart- but results of the tests were not
ment deputies to surmise that the yet known at press time yesterday.
Services Held for
Funeral services were held Sun-
day afternoon at 2:00 p.m. at the
graveside in Holly Hill Cemetery
for Jesse Burkett, age 50, who was
killed on Thursday, August 1.
Services were conducted by the
Rev. Alton McKeithen of Panama
Employees of Skip's Mo Jo Ser-
vice Station acted as pallbearers.
Burkett is survived by his wife,
Helen Louise; four sons, Jesse L.,
Jr., Kenneth, Martin and Carl and
a daughter, Loretta, all of Highland
View; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.
L. Burkett, Sr., of Port St. Joe;
one brother, Lawrence of Port St.
Joe and a sister, Mrs. Loretta Mar-
tin of Panama City.
Services were conducted by the
Comforter Funeral Home of Port
Grover Floyd, 28
Funeral services were held from
the Highland View Church of God
Sunday afternoon at 1:00 p.m. for
Grover Floyd, Jr., age 28. Floyd
was killed, along with Jesse Bur-
kett, in a gasoline station robbery
early Thursday morning.,
Funeral services were conducted
by Rev. Bobby Cary with interment
in Valley Church Cemetery near
Members of the local State Road
Department crew acted as pall-
Surviving Floyd are his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Grover Floyd, Sr.;
four brothers, Hubert, J. D., A. D.,
and Ray; two sisters, Loyce Bar.
bara Jean and Janice, all of High-
land View; grandfather, George
Floyd of Knox .Hill.
Comforter Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.
Escaped County Prisoners Give Up
The Chase Tuesday Night Near Wewa
The Gulf County Sheriff's De- their escape). Gray told the Sher
apartment recovered two prisoners iff that Bradley was hiding out
Tuesday night, who had escaped near the Herring Bar cabins near
from the Gulf County jail last West Arm Bridge and Sheriff's
Sunday evening, according to deputies went immediately to pick
Sheriff B. E. Parker. him up.
The two men, Eugene Bradley,
33 and James Ellis Gray, 21, over- Commission Receives Bids
powered the jailer as he was put- 'On Fire Apparatus
ting another man in the cell and
made their get-away. The County Commission received
Since their get-away Sunday bids Tuesday night on a truck cha-
night, the pair had eluded search- ssis and a pump for the Highland
ers and bloodhounds in the swamps View Fire Department
surrounding Wewahitchka. At one The Board awarded a purchase
point Sunday night, according to to the Frank W. Hudnall Company
the escapees, bloodhounds passed of Marianna who offered a 1957
underneath a tree in which they V-8 Ford truck for $700.00.
were hiding. The Board then honored a bid
Gray came into the jail Tuesday for a Marlow base mounted pump
night and gave himself up, saying with a 9 horsepower gasoline mo-
he was tired of running. (The Sher- tor for the sum of $340.00. The
iff's Department had been track- pump was purchased from the
ing the men night and day since West Florida Equipment Company.
Lions Club Sees
Auto Production Film
The Port St. Joe Lions Club saw
the film, "Wolfsburg 221" describ-
ing the story behind Volkswagen
at their regular meeting Monday
at the Motel St. Joe,
The film showed the highly au-
tomated factory and assembly plant
and huge expansion program go-
ing on in Wolfsburg, Germany.
Volkswagens 14 assembly plants
located around the world try to
keep up with the demand for the
compact car. \
Phil Tomberlin, manager of
Christo's, was a guest of the club.
'Pentecostal Holiness Set
Vacation Bible School
Vacation Bible School will begin
Monday, August 12, through Fri-
day, August 16 at the Pentecostal
Holiness Church on Garrison Ave-
nue at 20th Street. Classes will be-
gin at 7:00 p.m. and last until 9.00
A very interesting program ofI
activities, handicraft and refresh-
ments await each child. Rev. Jack
Carter, pastor of the church says
that an invitation is offered to all
ages from cradle roll up to attend
Last Rites Held for
Mrs. Jeanette Lindsey
Last rites were held in Wewa-
hitchka from the First Methodist
Church at 3:00 p.m. Friday for Mrs.
Jeanette Lindsey, age 47. Rev.
Coyt Jordan officiated with burial
in Jehu Cemetery.
Mrs. Lindsey is survived by her
husband, Willie C. and a son Hugh
of Wewahitchka and a daughter,
Mrs. Frances Gay of Port St. Joe.
Comforter Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.
Robert H. Settlemira
Enlists In Air Force
According to an announcement
by T-Sgt. R. E. Williams, local Air
Force recruiter, Robert H. Settle-
mire, 18, son of Mr. and Mrs. War-
ren K. Settlemire, 1302 Marvin
Ave., has recently enlisted in the
USAF at Montgomery, Alabama.
Robert is currently undergoing his
basic military training at Lackland
Air Force Base, Texas.
Robert is a 1963 graduate of
Port St. Joe High School and was
enlisted in the electronics aptitude
For any young men and women
interested in learning what the
Air Force has to offer, Sgt. Wil-
liams visits the Port St. Joe Post
Office each fourth Thursday at
Returns From Visit
Mrs. Truda Harrison, has just re-
turned to her home from visiting
her son and daughter-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. James H. Gliem in Fort
Lions Club Horse
The Port St. Joe Lions Club will
present its first annual Lions Club
Horse Show Saturdayrnight, begin-
ning at 7:00 p.m. at' the city base-
ball park, according to Charles W.
Norton, project chairman.
The Lions Club show will have
the distinction of, offering two
"firsts". It will be the Lions first
show and Port St. Joe's first horse
Proceeds from the show will be
used to finance the Lions Club
sight conservation program, the
primary project of Lions Clubs all
over the United States.
The show will consist of 13 class-
es or events, and a trophy or rib-
bon will be given for the winner
of each class. Ribbons will also be
given for second, third, fourth and
fifth places in the' competition.
In addition to .the regular
horse show, fans will be treated
to an extra-special exhibition put
on by Wewahitchka's Saddlin'
Seminoles and a gaitedd and
walking horse exhibition by Judy
and Joey Canning, daughters of
Dr. and Mrs. H. B. Canning.
There will be an entry fee of
$1.00 per class (except for the
grand entry) in such events as the
barrel race, pony class, western
pleasure, tunnel race, English plea-
sure and "The Jack Benny" class
(39 years old and over),
Others will be the personal pick
up, the stake race and several var-
iety events. All age groups will be
represented in the different classes.
Admission will be $1.00 for
adults and 50c for students under
12 years of age.
Mrs. Frances Idella Causey
Dies In Hospital Here
Mrs. Frances Idella Causey; age
79, of White City, passed away
Friday, August 2 at the Municipal
She is survived by her husband,
Frank H. of White City; five
sons, Clarence, Hartford and Le-
roy of White City, Charley of Par-
ry and Edgar of Dalkeith; two
daughters, Mrs. Mary Jane Carroll
of Greenville and Mrs. Dora Mae
Dykes of Oak Grove; 34 grandchil-
dren and 39 great grandchildren.
Funeral services were held at
3:00 p.m. Sunday from the Holi-
ness Church in White City with
Rev. Addison officiating. Interment
was in Jehu Cemetery.
Comforter Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.
Florida 'Engineering Society
Will Meet Tonight
The monthly meeting of the
Florida Engineering Society, Gulf
Coast Chapter, will be held at 7:00
p.m., CST, Tonight in the City Hall
in Panama City.
The program will be presented
by the Membership Committee,
Charles W. Hughes, chairman.
All persons interested in the En-
gineering profession are invited to
Proposed County Budget
Raises Millage To 14.1
The Gulf County 'Commission
met in special session Tuesday
night in a five hour session to try
and pare the county budget down
to an acceptable figure.
And quite a bit of paring is to
The proposed draft of the new
budget would have required an
estimated 16.2 mills to finance as
against a millage rate of 12.9 for
last year. To bring the budget in
line with last year's village rate,
some $60,000.00 had 'to be lopped
off some where.
A start was made Tuesday night
by getting rid of $16,225.00 from
the various accounts in the budget.
The Road and Bridge fund drew
the largest cut Tuesday by a fig-
ure of $8,000.00. This brings the
road budget down to an estimated
total of $192,195 as against $188,-
608 for last year.
Only two sizeable increases exist
now in the road and bridge budget.
These are $3,000 more for labor
and $2,000 more for rights of way.
A new item-new equipment-was
placed in the budget this year. This
item calls for an expenditure of
$13,222, $10,222 of which was spent
last year for a piece of road build-
ing machinery tb be paid for out
of this year's budget. A reduction
of $8,000 in Maintenance of Equip-
ment helped to offset the raises
The General Fund took a $7,225
reduction Tuesday night, to bring
this budget down to $190,212. No
large cuts were tnade in any speci-
fic item, with over half of the 80-
odd items being cut from $250 to
The Fine and Forfeiture Fund
budget faces a deficit, unless the
County Board can work something
out before the budget is finalized.
This budget is going to require
some $80,000 to operate, with al-
most every fund set by law. What
funds are not set by law cannot
be reduced by the Commission
without the consent of the County
Judge or the Sheriff, whose offices
are covered by this budget.
The law provides for a limit of
three mills to be levied for this
department. Three mills is expect-
ed to bring in $45,000 this year.
The Sheriff has turned $4,000 back
that he did not use the year before.
Fines and costs brought in $17,500.
This leaves $11,646 to be raised to
balance the budget.
While being specific on who has
control over the budget, the law
is just as strict on what moneys
may be put into this fund. The
county has no other source of in-
come that may lawfully be placed
in this budget.
A representative of Layne Cen-
tral, a water well concern suggest-
ed to the City Commission Tuesday
night, three routes they could take
to improve the city's water supply.
Of late, the City Commission has
become concerned because of the
load trat is being placed on the
treatment and pumping facilities.
The water pumping and purify
ing station is working at 85% of
capacity to keep up with demands
during the hot summer months.
From 50% to 60% of operating ca-
pacity is considered ideal condi-
tions for plant operations.
Layne Central suggested that the
city could expand the present sur-
face treatment plant to allow for
a greater volume of treatment of
water or it could utilize
the use of shallow wells or .
deep wells could be dug to supply
an adequate water supply.
The wells would give the city a
more economical supply of water
and more economical treatment
methods. But well water would not
have the palatable taste now en
joyed by Port St. Joe citizens. The
well water could be treated for
softness and iron content, but the
taste would still be there.
City fathers seemed to have the
opinion that the citizens would ra-
ther have their present water at
the present higher cost than save
a few cents on the thousand gal-
lons and go back to the bad tast-
The only other source of income
is that of fees collected by the
Judge's office in fees for licenses,
etc. These funds are spent by the
Judge for the operation of his of-
fice at the discretion of the Judge.
The only control over these funds
by law, is that control exercised
by the State Auditor.
L. S. Bissett asked the county
to begin taking steps to get a lo-
cal bill passed giving the Board
control over these funds so that
they may include them in future
Bissett questioned the board on
several items in the budget and
asked for a shuffling of funds and
reductions in various funds to al-
low for a further reduction in
Tuesday's session brought the
nrillage down to approximately 15
millage down to 14.1, which is still
1.2 mills over last year's budget.
The Board will meet in special
session on Friday night, August 16
at 6:30 p.m., CST for the purpose
of holding a public hearing on the
Any citizen of Gulf County may
attend the meeting to discuss the
School Board Budget Hearing Set
The Gulf County School Board 548.00.
will hold a public hearing Tues- Bond payments for school build-
day, August 20 at 9:00 A.M., CST, ings, gymnasiums, etc., will amount
in the County Board meeting room to $56,943.00.
for the budget for fiscal year be- All interested persons are in-
ginning July 1, 1963 and ending vited to be present at the hearing
June 30, 1964. and to discuss the school program
The School Board has tenta- and budget for the coming year.
timely set up a budget of $1,105,- COMPARISON
89100 to operate the county COMPARISON
schools with for the coming year. Comparing with last year's bud-
This compares with $1,063,347.00 get, a slight raise is shown of about
budgeted for last year for a 5% in the budget. This is mostly re-
$42,544.00 increase. flected in hikes in instructional
The proposed budget will neces- salaries which have been raised by
state an assessment of 20 mills $61,199.00. Transportation charges
(the legal limit) plus two mills in have been reduced by $10,000; cap-
District Interest and Sinking Funds ital outlay by $4,000 and other ex-
from every district. Added to this penses and reserves by $19,000.00
amount will be $729,341.00 in state Bond payments were reduced from
and federal funds; a carry-over bal- $91,926.00 to $56,943.00 for a sub-
ance of $80,020.00 and $5,560.00 stantial reduction.
from various other sources. On the income side, the county
Money to be collected will be will receive $52,425 in additional
$142,985.00 from county taxes and monies from the state this year.
$142,985.00 from district taxes. Most of this will be taken up in a
Proposed expenditures are as raise in pay for school teachers.
follows: The county will match part of these
Instructional Salaries, $700,453.00 funds. The carry-over balance this
Transportation, $46,000.00; Capital year is $12,000 less than it was
Outlay (buildings), $12,500.00 and other expenses and reserves, $332,-
last year with revenue from other Local monies to be collected for
sources amounting to $700.00 school purposes will amount to
more than last year. $1,940.00 more than last year.
School Board Refuses To Reinstate
Coach Craig As Petitioned Tuesday
The Gulf County Board of Pub- all did not work out as it should
lic Instruction was presented a pe- with reinstatement of Craig for the
tition at their regular meeting one year.
Tuesday morning signed by Port After presentation of the peti
St. Joe citizens to reinstate coach After presentation of the peti-
Marion Craig to the Port St. Joe tion and a good deal of discussion,
High School staff, chairman C. E. Boyer called for a
The petition, reportedly bearing motion to reinstate the coach. No
some 800 names was presented to motion was made and the matter
the board by a delegation of ten died. "We have made our decision
citizens, with John White of Port and we're standing by it," said the
St. Joe as spokesman., chairman.
The petition asked that the board Craig and former principal Le-
allow Craig to complete his year roy Bowdoin, along with two other
of trial imposed on the coach in instructors, James Moore and La-
May of this year by the Board as mar Faison were asked for their
the result of charges brought resignations in June of this year.
against Craig by principal Leroy Faison was re-hired by the board
Bowdoin. The committee agreed to this week in an instructors capa-
back up the Board's decision to city. He had formerly served as
relieve the coach of his duties if assistant coach and instructor.
ing water the city formerly fur-
It appeared from Tuesday's
meeting that when the City goes
into a program of providing for
greater water capacity, it will be
to expand the present surface wa-
ter plant rather than revert to
Deadline Nears for
City Auditor and Clerk J. B.
Williams stated this week that
August 20 at 5:00 p.m. is the
deadline for candidates to qual-
ify for election to the City Com-
The first primary election will
be held on Tuesday, September
Commission seats coming up
for election are those occupied
by 1. C. Nedley and Walter Du-
Commissioner I. C. Nedley was
the first-and so far the only
one-to qualify in the up-coming
race. He qualified this week.
Book for the registration of
voters are now open at the City
Hall and will remain open until
Friday, August 30 at 5:00 p.Ia.
First United Pertecostal
Revival Starts Sunday
Revival services are scheduled
to begin Sunday, August 11 at the
First United Pentecostal Church in
Highland View. The Rev. Hugh L.
Tubbs will be the evangelist.
Services will begin each evening
at 8:00 p.m.
Rev. Tubbs formerly pastored
three different churches in South
Alabama where he was an ordained
minister with the Baptist Church.
After his conversion and baptism
he has been on the evangelistic
field and is reported to be a very
outstanding minister of the gospel.
Rev. Tubbs has a very inspiring
message as well as a personal tes-
timony of how God delivered him
from the very depths of sin.
You are cordially invited to be
in each of the services. The church
is completely air conditioned. A
nursery is provided for infants.
Rev. Tubbs will also be minister-
ing on the regular harvestime radio
broadcast presented each Sunday
afternoon at 2:30 p.m. over station
A warm and friendly welcome is
extended to all to attend by the
pastor, J. J. Hill.
City Hears Recommendations On
Increasing Water Pumping Capacity
Barbara Ward and Walter
Derrick United In Marrage
In a beautiful and impressive
double.,ring ceremony, Saturday,
July 27, at 4:00 p.m. in St. James'
Episcopal Church, Miss Monica
Barbara Ward, daughter of Mrs.
Silas R. Stone and the late Dr. Al- "
bert Lee Ward, became the bride
of Walter Ansell Derrick, son of
Dr. and Mrs. Ansell Derrick of Or- "" -
lando. The Reverend Harry L. Bab-
bit officiated at the ceremony. t .
The sanctuary was e beautifully ,
decorated with standards of white
bridal flowers including chrysan-
themums, gladioli, pom poms and
fern placed before the altar flank-
ed by burning tapers in pyramid
candelabra. The family pews were
marked by large white satin bows
Mrs. Kate Alsobrook, organist, ..-
presented a program of wedding F r
music. The traditional wedding
marches were used.
Preceding the bride were four
attendants, Miss Margaret Eliza-
beth Ward, sister of the bride,
as maid of honor; Miss Brenda
Lee Ward, sister of the bride;
Miss Susan Derrick, sister of the J!
groom and Miss Patricia Boyd of
Pano.ma City as bridesmaids.
Serving as flower girl was Miss
Patsy Dandridge of Lynn Haven, H1 M
cousin of the bride. u a i
The bride's attendants wore io
street length dresses of mint green
silk organza. The fitted bodices d ,
with front scooped necklines, form- I ~ I I
ed a deep V in center back and A reception was held immediate- attending were Mr. and Mrs. Mas-
featured tiny capped sleeves. They ly following the ceremony at the sey J. Ward of Mobile, Ala.; Mr.
were enhanced by a full bell-fash- home of the bride's parents on and Mrs. Convey Ward and daugh-
ioned skirt with a rose spray appli- 16th Street. The home and garden and Mrs. Conley Ward and daugh-
que. Their matching headpieces was decorated in the chosen color ters Linda and Sherry of Mobile,
were circlet veils attached to a of green and white. Bouquets of Ala.; Mr. and Mrs. Norman King,
mint green rose and they carried mixed gladioli, pom poms, chrys- Decatur, Ala.; Mr. and Mrs. Doyle
one large long stemmed rose. anthemums and fern were artisti- Pope, Quincy; Mr. and Mrs. Pete
Miss Dandridge, flower girl, call arranged throughout the re- Poore of Orlando; Mr. and Mrs.
was dressed identically to the oth- ception areas. William Blakey of Orlando; Mrs.
er attendants in mint green. She Marjprie Gaines and son George of
also wore a matching headpiece, The bride's table overlaid with New Iberia, La.; Miss Beth Garra-
and carried a dainty yellow basket white organdy was centered by a way and Miss Charlene Garraway
of tinted rose petals. three tiered embossed wedding of Marianna; Mrs. Fran Dison,
Dr. Ansell Derrick served his cake, encircled with tiny flowers Panama City; Mr. and Mrs. George
son as best man and ushers were and doves nestled at the base which T. Ward, New York City; Mrs.
Harry Tison, Henry Dandridge of was flanked by candelabra holding Charles Mynard, Atlanta, Ga.;
Lynn Haven and George Gaines of burning tapers. The punch tables Brian Sanders, Orlando; Mrs. Dave
New Iberia, La., cousin of the overlaid with white cutwork linen Gaskin, Mrs. Estelle Griffin and
bride. Acolytes were Danny Wall held a silver punchbowl nestled Mrs. Harold Canning of Wewa-
and James Fensom. in fern. Compotes of nuts and hitchka;, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Crusoe,
The bride, entering the sanc- mints and trays of dainty sand- III, and daughter Miss Carolyn
tuary on the arm of her step- wiches completed the setting. Crusoe; Mrs. Briggs Scisson and
father, Silas R. Stone by whom Following the initial cutting of daughter, Ellen of Tallahassee.
she was given in marriage, was the cake by the couple, Miss Judith
beautiful in a wedding gown of Fensom served assisted by Mrs.
silk organza. The molded bodice Blair Shuford. Miss Ann Miller
with portrait neckline was fash- presided at the punch table. Mrs.
ioned with exquisite re-embroi- Harry Tison, cousin of the bride,
dered alencon lace applique. The presided over the bride's book.
controlled scissor pleat skirt Serving were Misses Becky Hen-
with lace appliques not only gar- drix, Holly Hendrix, Mitzi Hendrix,
landed the skirt front but fram- Karen King, Holly Barr and Bar-
ed the bustle back which flowed bara Buzzett.
into a graceful chapel train. Her For traveling the bride chose a Mr. and Mrs James Edward
elbow length veil of illusion was green silk suit with bone accessor- rope of St. Joe Beach announv.e
attached to a silk pillbox em-. ies and floral hat of contrasting the birth of a son, James Anthony
bellished with seed pearls. Her green tones. on August 2.
only jewelry was a sun-burst dia- Following their honeymoon to aMr. and Mrs. John Thornton Han-
mond brooch belonging to her points of interest in North Caro- son, 801 16th Sireet, announce the
grandmother, traditionally worn lina, the couple will be at home biith of a ban y girl, Jeanine on
by members of the Ward family in Orlando until September 1, at July 29.
for several generations. She car. which time they will move to y-
ried one large long stemmed .New Orleans, La. Guests of Baldwins
white rose. The bride attended Florida State Mr. and Mrs. Philip Clark and
Mrs. Stone chose for her daugh- University in Tallahassee where children of Columbus, Georgia were
ter's wedding a muted pink silk she was graduated with a BS De- the guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs.
sheath with which she wore pink gree in Medical Technology. The N. D. Baldwin.
accessories and Mrs. Derrick, mo- bridegroom is presently employed
other of the bridegroom was attired at Orange Memorial Hospital in Or- Returns From Miami
in a sheath of blue silk compli- lando and expects to return to Tu- Cecelia and Beth Creech have re-
mented by matching accessories, lane School of Medicine in New turned from Miami after visiting
Both mothers wore orchid cor- Orleans, La., in September. their uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs.
sages. Out of town guests and relatives J. C. Ray.
FOR ONE WEEK
MEN'S CURLEE SUITS
"Come in And See"
Improve yourself by improving your
Men and Boys Wear
utftter a for Dad ad I-
Plas Trip To
St. Joseph Spit
President Jesse V. Stone presid-
ed at the regular meeting of the
St. Joseph Historical Society held
August 3, in the Municipal Build-
ing at Port St. Joe.
President Stone informed the
members of plans for the entire
Historical Society to visit the three
historical sites located on St. Jos-
eph Spit. October was the tenta-
tive date set for this venture.
An interesting communication
from Jacksonville was read by Mrs.
Ned S. Porter inquiring about the
population of old St. Joseph. His-
torians have been hampered in
their efforts to determine the exact
figure due to the destruction of
th 1840 census records for Calhoun
County. The 1850 census records
are available, however at this time
the depopulation of the ill-fated
city had taken place. Estimates on
the population range from 4,000
Mrs. R. H. Brinson reported that
the Society's activities for the year
had been sent to the Florida His-
torical Society and would appear
in the October issue of The Florida
J. B. Williams was acecepted as
a member of the Society replacing
Mrs. R. H. Majors who requested
to be placed on associate member
Mrs. Ned S. Porter reported on
the proposed historical marker to
be erected on the grounds of the
Centennial Building commemorat-
ing the 100th year of the signing
of Florida's first Constitution.
Charles B. Smith was appointed
by the president to locate and doc-
ument the Salt Works on St. Jo-
seph Bay used during the War Be-
tween the States. Upon its location,
steps will be taken to mark this
site. Eight members were present
at the meeting.
Miss Judy Bateman
The home of Mrs. Wesley Ram-
sey was the setting August 1 for a
bridal shower for Miss Judy Bate-
man, when she was honored by the
ladies of WMS Number One of the
First Baptist Church.
Floor hostesses were Mrs. Ram-
sey, Mrs. C. G. Costin, Sr., Mrs. H.
F. Ayers, Mrs. Roy Irwin, Mrs. W.
L. Durant and Mrs. E. H. Vanland-
Bowls of yellow chrysanthemums
were placed at vantage points
around the living room and dining
room where guests were assembled.
Guests were received at the door
and present to Miss Bateman, her
mother and the groom-elect's mo-
The honoree chose for the occa-
sion a dress of white cotton sheer.
She wore white accessories and
white carnation corsage, a gift of
The refreshment table was over-
laid with white linen cloth.
The centerpiece was a crystal
punch bowl nestled in greenery.
Nuts, mints, dainty sandwiches
and wedding cookies with limeI
punch were served to about 40
guests that called to wish the hon-
Miss Bateman received many
lovely and useful gifts from her
host of friends.
She will become the bride of
Tony Barbee on August 15.
The wedding will be held at the
First Baptist Church.
FORT BENNING, GA. (AHTNC)
Cadet Bennie Chester, Jr., 19,
whose mother lives at 185 Avenue
B, Port St. Joe, completed six
weeks of training at the Reserve
Officer Training Corps (ROTC)
summer camp at Fort Benning,
Ga., July 26.
Cadet Chester is active in the
ROTC program at Florida Agricul-
tural and Mechanical University in
Tallahassee. He is a 1960 graduate
of George Washington High School
in Port St. Joe.
His father lives at 2066 Tuske-
gee Road, Jacksonville.
Visitors From Texas
M-Sgt. and Mrs. Hal R. Miller
and children, Marylin, Barbara,
and Celania of San Antonio, Texas
were the guests Thursday of Mr.
and Mrs. N. 1). Baldwin and Mr.
and Mrs. D. E. White.
USE THE WANT ADS
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, AUGUST 8, 1963
TELEPHONE: BAll 7-4191
Sun., Fri., Holiday 2:4t p.m.
Mon. thru Thurs. 4:45 p.m.
5 Great Stars Challenge
You to Guess the Disguised
Roles they Play!
THE MOST BIZARRE MURDER
MYSTERY EVER CONCEIVED!
A Joel Production A Universal Release
Miss Joan Yvonne Hughes
Wedding plans have recently
been announced for Miss Joan
Yvonne Hughes, Auburn, Ala-
bama and James Edward Odom,
Miss Hughes is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. James Edward
Hughes of Gordon, Alabama. Mis:,
Hughes attended Auburn Uni-
versity where she received a BS
degree in home economics. Her
aras of study included a major
in family economics and home
management, with a minor in
horticulture. Presently she is
working on her master's degree
at Auburn. For the past year
Miss Hughes has served as host-
css and youth director of the
First Baptist Church in Opelika,
Mr. Odom, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. James Edward Odom, Sr.,
of Panama City, attended Florida
State University where he was a
member of the Kappa Alpha co-
The couple have planned a
late summer wedding, August 24,
4:00 p.m. at the First Baptist
Church in Opelika, Alabama. All
friends of the couple are cordial-
ly invited to attend the wedding.
JAIKlL l'ILBRRUUR- TNANCY RURACWI- JANE [DR
A COLUMBIA PICTURES RELEASE
Visiting In Fort Walton Beach the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Miss Sherry White is spending Toole and Mr. and Mrs. Felton H.
two weeks in Fort Walton Beach, White.
STARRING A COLUMBIA PICTURES RELEASE
JOEY GARY KAY
DEE. CROSBY. MEDFORD
H El S
.'N 0 W
F 0 OR BEING
Clever poodles easily learn to perform feats
less brainy dogs find impossible. But the
training must be thorough. Because this is
true of people as well, our bank selects its
trainees for their skills, and then expertly
trains them to use their talents in helping you.
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK
at PORT ST. JOE
Member: FDIC and Florida National Group
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
Long Ave. Baptist Church
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL .--........ 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP .--------....-..-.....-..-....----.... 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION -...-..-........... 6:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ........ 7:30 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
o.. MELVYN PAIRICIA BRANDON
DOUGLAS- NEAL deWILDE
PANAVISION'. MARTIN RITT IRVING RAVETCH
MARTIN RI- IRVING RAVETCH ..: HARRIET FRANK
l NOV BY WRY I:AjR .: r, *. ELMER BERNSTEIN
A PARA%,OUNI KiLASF
A VERY UNLIKELY LOVE STORY!
SHIRLEY MacLAIN I
Edmund Ryan Elizabeth Frazer I
Eddie Firestone. Billy Gray 1
i Released by United Artists
Midget investments With
SAN- it r ~ e
AThese Specials Good
Wednesday thru Tues.
AUGUST 7 through AUGUST 13
RICH'S SUPER MARKET
There aren't a]
more tough cu
You know tie feeling ... a quietness falls over the dinner table ... everybody ener-
getically "saws and chaws" away at the steaks or roost., and you begin to gdietO
You've been stuck with another tough cut of beef.
Now, in your time, it can't happen again... not when you'reach for beef bearing toe
Swift's Premium~ ( 'Tendered label. Now you have your choice of dry or moist
preparation of just about any cut you want.
A 25-year search for tender beef.... every time .. is over and its results are at your
service. Come in-try it today.
For Your Convenience We Have Choice
Selection, SWIFT PREMIUM VEAL
Brisket Stew 4 lbs. '99c
I W S
SWIFT PREMIUM ALL MEAT WEINERS
STREAK-O-LEAN GRADE 'A' 4 to 7 LB. AVG.
Salt Pork HENS
C POUND "WHILE THEY LAST"
SWIF'S SMOKED LINK
SAUSAGE 3 o 99c
SWIFT ALL MEAT POUND
CHUNK BOLOGNA 39c
SWIFT SELECT BEEF LIVER pound 39c
Frosty Morn Sliced
Ga. Grade "B"
Our Best First Cut
NO. 10 JUG
With $5.00 Order
NEW CROP TUPELO
1 Lb. Jar
Limit 1 Jar At This Price
3 CELLO BAGS
"Mix or Match"
Makes 16 Servings
Limit 1 Bag At This Price
Carto __ 9l
MAXWELL HOUSE INSTANT
6 OUNCE JAR
"Good To The Last Drop!"
. v g .?>iM^ .... :rMB^Bw^
MOUNTAIN GROWN BEST TASTING
YOUR TOTAL WILL BE CHEAPER AT RICH'S
PLUS ONE DOZEN GA. GRADE 'A'
WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE
5 Pound Bag
WITH $5.00 ORDER or MORE
"Firm and Fresh"
Fresh Frozen Shelled
ICE COLD BIRMINGHAM
Fill Your Deep Freeze At Wholesale
Prices At Rich's Super Market
We Sell FREEZER BAGS less than ic each
ATTENTION ALL KIDS
GET YOUR NOTE BOOK BINDRY AND
OTHER SCHOOL SUPPLIES EARLY at RICH
100 LB. 99
BAG .....----...-.... -
25 LB. 99
100 LB. $3 .
BAG .......-...-- ,-V
14 QUART BOX
Make Your Own Milk at
Kids! Shop Early!
We Have A Full Variety of
Also A Large Selection of
^^_ ^ ^ ^ ^ s f&B i f
.....__ ... .......... m i -
The IGA DISCOUN TFOODLINERS are having a real PEACH of a SALE this week. From the Mouth-watering, deliciously different, Peach Whipped Cream Cake to
the Money-saving BONUS BUYS and everyday LOW LOW DISCOUNT PRICES ...
Membership Cards or Minimum Weekly or Monthly purchases are NOT NECESSARY at the IGA Discount Foodliners. Buy what you want. when you want it
and always at low, discount prices Remember there are No Coupons to Clip .No Stamps to Lick. No Membership Cards. No Minimum Purchases
renuiredr at IGA DISCOUNT FIdDLINERS! COME ONE, COME ALL COMPARE OUR PRICES AND SAVE SAVE. SAVE!
CALIFORNIA LONG FINGER
CHEE S E
8 oz. pkg.
7oz.can 59c | I
.f./ ^. .,.
/r.^ ^t ', .* '
A.-. ^* ; J ^ ..f
U-,;ng f,:., readilY available at your IGA, you can create a "
m.:i d le-ct.-ble, eye-appealing dessert in 15 minutes at less U
rhonr, halt the read ,-made" price: Slice a round IGA Angel Food U
C.ke ithr.:.u'h ihe middle to make three layers. Fill between lay- U
4r; .-:,rh tlhir,lr, g m de with recipe on back of Jello Lemon Pudding n
p.>:ka,.-ge ir.crp. -e Lemon Cheese Cake). Spread sides and top
i.th hoppedpped cream and garnish top with sliced fresh peaches.
SmmU mu m mm m mmmmm mmuuu m u m mrum inmm uu mm mm mm in mm mm mmm mmI
HANDY ANDY LIQUID CLEANER
Angle Food Mix
DIAMOND BLUE RIBBON
IGA PINK LIQUID DETERGENT
22 ounce plastic
GEORGIA GRADE "A" WHOLE
Mm-mm-niml Meaty, milk-fed
TableRite Fryers are chicken lover's
delight I Scientifically raised, care-
fully selected, and the price is right.
ARMOUR Lb. Bag
IGA ST* A
COLLARDS MUSTARD. or
SLICED WITH HOCK OFF
SLICED and WRAPPED
MR. HOUSTON MARKES, YOUR MARKET MANAGER, INVITES EACH OF YOU TO VISIT HIM
IN HIS TABLERITE MEAT DEPARTMENT FOR THE ABOVE VALUES!
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
I lddw -Ak M = m m
.-no nL I A
1 ~b-~sa~s I I I
L I I
4~ ~1 -
Pert St. Joe
- No Sales To Dealers
- Quantity Rights Reserved
You Are Invited To Help Us Celebrate
HURRY! HURRY! HURRY!
Prices Good August 7 thru 10 HURRY! HURRY! HURRY!
DISCOHNT FOOD PRICES
DAYS A WEEK AT IGA FOODLIAER
I NO. 303 CAN
[GA LIQUID- 22 OUNCE
OH BOY! Fruit Punch.
S. Orange, Grape
SUNNY ISLE SLICED GIANT SIZE
HUNT'S NO. 2Va SIZE
WHITE HOUSE APPLE QUART
GOLDEN HARVEST 46 OUNCE CAN JIM DANDY 25 POUNDS
Tom. Juice 26c Dog Food 1.79
Door Prizes Will Be Given Away THRSDAY, FRIDAY
ALL NATIONAL BRANDS CANNED TALL CAN
ALL BRANDS OF SOAP POWDERS SELLING
AT COST AT IGA!
ALA. CORN'- 5 LB. BAG
GA. GRADE "A" MEDIUM SIZE
EGGS 3 $
I A FOODLINER
I I '~ I - -
For QUALITY, SELECTION aa ECONOMY!
PRICES IN THIS ADVERTISEMENT GOOD AUGUST 8, 9 and 10
Try Jitney's Tender
FRESH PORK LB.
*k Dairy Department *k
Ballard or Pillsbury
EVA DALE 8 OZ. PATTIES
Limit 2 Please With Order
* Fresh Produce
China Doll 2 LB. PKG.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 9, 6:00 P.M.
If Winner Is Present At Drawing
$25.00 FREE IF WINNER IS
)ouble Grand Prize Stamp
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday
CHASE and SANBORN
Dixie Land 5 LB. BAG
Limit 1 With
$5.00 Order or More
Kellogg's 12 Ounce Pkg.
29c Corn Flakes
OAK HILL -- Limit 6
Jitney Jungle SWEET No. 2/2 Can
Jitney Jungle Whole 303 Can
34c Sup. Suds 45c
50 Free Grand Prize Stamps
With This Coupon and
$1.50 or More Produce
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
FINE WESTERN BEEF
Smoked SAUSAGE lb. 49c
Alabama Girl Whole 16 OZ. JAR Super Store Y4 LB
Pickles 33c TEA
MIRACLE WHIP Quart Jar
S P A R KLO Limit 1 With $5.00 Order or More
! Grand Prize Stamps
With These Coupons and the
Purchases As Listed
Grand Prize Stamps
With This Coupon and Purchase of
Grand Prize Stamps
With This Coupon and Purchase of
Half Gal. Jitney Jungle
AN. ~.- %..-, v
Grand Prize Stamps
With This Coupon and Purchase of
S 50 FREE
Grand Prize Stamps
With This Coupon and Purchase of
Grand Prize Stamps
With This Coupon and Purchase of
~w w^ <- -w~^ w-
Grand Prize Stamps
With This Coupon and Purchase of
2 Boxes Any Size
Grand Prize Stamps
With This Coupon and Purchase of
1 Loaf Ideal New
Frozen Foods *
rHa StA& Port St. Joe, tPorldd
GRADE "A" QUICK FROZEN TENDER
"SUPER-RIGHT" WESTERN BEEF FULL CUT ROUND
I 89c Ground
- Western Lamb Sale! -
"Super-Right" Western Tender WHOLE
LAMB SHOULDER ROAST
LAMB SHOULDER CHOPS
LAMB RIB CHOPS
3 Ibs. 29c
Ann Page Pure Fruit
GRAPE JAM or
SAVE! BIG 10c SALE!
Ann Page Red
KIDNEY BEANS 'lb.
RED BEANS lb.
Ann Page,- 10/2 iOzs.
TOMATO SOUP can
Sultana 15V2 Ozs.
BLACKEYE PEAS can
PORK & BEANS lb.
VANILLA WAFERS ----........ 12 ozs.. 31c
MARGARINE lb. 39c
runket All Flavors
FREEZING MIX pkg. 15c
Pillsbury 8 ozs.
BISCUITS 3 cans 29c
CLOROX BLEACH jar 23c
[ Lb., 4 Oz.
FAB DETERGENT ...----...---- pkg. 33c
Pint, 12 Fl. Ozs.
LIQUID AJAX btl. 69c
L Lb., 5 Ozs.
AJAX CLEANSER -----........... 2 cans 49c
SANITARY NAPKINS -.... 2 boxes 89c
FACIAL TISSUE box 29c
SHORTENING 3 lbs. 61c
Quart, 6 Fl. Ozs.
DEXOLA OIL (7c off) 46c
SUPER SUDS .......--- ----.. 2 lb. boxes 49c
Ken-L-Ration 15% Oz. Cans
DOG FOOD 2 cans 35c
CHOCOLATE lb. 39c
. .25 Extra
Plaid S tamp
With Coupon and Purchase of
A&P Instant 13 4/5 Oz.
Choc. Drink pkg. 33c
Coupon good thru Sat., Aug. 10
With Coupon and Purchase of
I Dressing pt. 39c
Coupon good thru SJax. 8-10-63
Coupon good thru Sat., Aug. 10
510 FIFTH STREET
Prices in this advertisement are good
through Saturday, August 10
From The Florida Agricultural Extension Service
- -arden Notes
By HERVEY SHARPE
Fla. Agricultural Extension Serv. Disability payments can
Pines are like people-you can paid until after six full
hurt their feelings by stepping on
Since pines can't talk they suf-
fer in silence and often die without
hinting that you crushed a vital or-
Four stakes enclosing tiny pines
in a safety zone is one way of pro-
tecting the future shade trees. This
will keep you from inching and
whirring lawn mower the last fa
tal inch trying to cut the last sprig
Carefully removing a ring of sod
around all trees and replacing the
turf with an inch lawyer of white
gravel, or sea shell, will prevent
shaggy looking grass from cling- '
ing to tree trunks and will give
your. yard a dressed up Sunday
look seven days a week.
The gravel will serve another
purpose. Instead of barking the
shins of the trees with the lawn
mower you will get your shins
barked by flying gravel if you push
the mower into the gravel pit.
This built-in protection will save
many bleeding trees if you isre
the grass cut by someone who is
more interested in money than
Some folks claim they don't have
good luck in rooting plants. Now
is the time to prove that they are
wrong. Check around your yard
and you'll discover that you have
propagated a number of plants
without half trying.
Check around the azaleas. If in
a weak moment you "hid", a brick
by tossing it into the clump of aza-
leas you may have rooted a plant.
The brick in holding a branch of
the plant in contact with moist
soil has likely caused roots to
Either you-or Fido-scratching
dirt or mulch on the lower limbs
of a number of plants will result
in plant propagation. Digging
around plants-such as the crepe
myrtle-will cause the roots you
cut to send up a plant.
Around hedges are good places NEW
to look for propagation accidents. NEW I
Birds and squirrels usually take 'DOB I
their "loot" to the shade. The left-
over seeds of their meals often be- BA TI
come living plants. My best pyra-
cantha came via the feathered Luxurious "W
route. by fan
If nature or accidents are not Extra large,
Choose from 6
propagating the plants you desire, Matching Han
then consider constructing a root. Matching Wa
ing case. Almost any wooden box
cr km n-high legs will take the
stoop out of the chore.
Construct the case at least eight
inches deep. Fill with five inches
of rooting medium, leaving head
room for leafy tips of the cuttings.
Rooting media are ple-ntiful.
Sand is the most widely used in
cutting cases. Other materials in.
elude vermiculite, peat moss, pea-
nut hulls and sawdust.
For your rooting project select .,.
softwood tips three or four inches
long. Trim the cutting, leaving the
upper two or three leaves intact.
Next, insert the cuttings into the
rooting medium. After flooding in,
cover the case with glass, cheese-
cloth or clear plastic. Keep the
cuttings damp with daily mist like
sprays on the leaves. (0At0
Tf you use plastic or glass cover,
be sure the cutting project is lo- -
cated in the shade, otherwise you r
will stew the plants instead of root
Losing SS Benifits Homo
Disabled workers who have not
filed claims may be losing month-
ly Social Security payments ac-
cording to John V. Carey, Socia',
Security District Manager in Pan-
ama City. The disabled worker's
family may also be losing pay-
Extra Social Security work cre-
dits are required for disability ben-
efits, Carey added. A worker retir-
ing this year might need as little
as three years work credit for re-
tirement benefits. However, a
worker always needs at least five
years work credit for disability
payments. These five years of work
credits must have been earned in
the 10 year period just before he
Seriously disabled workers who
meet these work requirements
should file a claim. The disability
must prevent any kind of work.
Workers with partial or temporary
disabilities do not qualify for dis-
ability payments under Social Se-
r 8, 1963 of disability. However, a claim curity claim. Disability payments
should be made as soon as the dis- from Social Security can be paid
ability is known to be permanent. without regard to any other dis-
During the six months "waiting ability payment.
period," all the needed medical re-
i ports and other evidence can be If you are severely disabled,
M M collected. or if you know of someone who is,
contact should be made with your
Disability payments from work- nearest Social Security office right
men's compensation, a private in- away. The office for this, area is
surance company, or the Veterans located at 1135 Harrison Avenue,
nnot be Administration, do not keep a Panama City, telephone PO 3-5331.
months worker from making a Social Se-
. I I
Take time out at least
twice a day to refresh with a
delicious glass of ice cold milk.
It's so good and full of vitamins
needed for energy!
\,,, ; p r.
"Super-Right" Westrn Grain Fed
TO 79c ,
Lovely new drip-dry cottons in beautiful
new foil prints and plaids. Sanforized,
color-fast. All perfect quality and
at Corp's unusually low price!
' AI YD.
ionrally famous brand! New
-'ep-'rtne plaids and stripes.
Sanfo-:zcd, wrinkle resistant.
S 36 and 45-inch widths.
.. o y .
mous Cone Mills,
6 gorgeous colors.
nd Towel ... 59c
sh Cloth .. 29c
fane Parker Blueberry
With Coupon and Purchase of
Our Own, 3 Oz. Jar
Instant Tea 69c
Coupon good thru Sat., Aug. 10
..s .. -
Fresh Yard Eggs
Orange, Grape and
BORDEN DAIRY PRODUCTS
Call 639-4383 collect Wewahitchka
HOW TO 0eT A CHILD TO TAKE A PILL
6Y' RUSE GOLPBERG
MOTHER CA) OPENS DOOR TO PICK UP MAIL, CAUSING-
HAND (1 ) TO PUSH TIMID DOG (C) DOWN CHUTE INTO
BATH CO) WATER SPLASHES ON SHIRT CE) CAUSING IT
TO SHRINK AND DROP BOWLING BALL (F) ON LOAF OF
BREAD (6) CRUMBS (H) FALL ON FLOOR AND. BIRD Cl)
LEANS OVER TO EAT THEM, CAUSING TAIL TO TICKLE CHILD (J)
UNDER CHIN-CHILD THROWS 'HEAD BACK IN LAUGHTER,
PRESSING BULB OF POPGUN (K) WHICH SHOOTS PILL INTO
CHILD'S MOUTH-BUT WHY GO TO ALL THIS TROUBLE
WHEN CHILD WILL GLADLY TAKci CHILDREN'S BUFFERIN
WITH NO FUSSING AROUND?
Public Dove Field in
State Game Commiss
A public dove field has been
,tstjbli3hed in Walton County on
the farm of C. E. Mooney near
Glendale, according to Robert W
Murray, Game bioli -ist with the
i'lon-a Game and Fresh Water
Fish Commission. The Comir.iision
fnd Mooney are cooperating on the
pr( ,ect in an effs-'t to provide
s'.me good dove shooting for the
public c during the coming.season.
The field involves ninety five
acwes of land consisting of seventy-
turee acres of corn and twenty-two
acres of peanuts.
'The corn will be harvested me-
chanically or hogs will be turned
in to feed in the field", said Mur-
ray. Either method of harvesting
is known to be fav,,able, for at-
alton County practices are now cost-shared by
Walton County the Federal government for the
purpose of encouraging farmers to
sion Establishes produce game as a maens of sup-
plementing rural family income
th acting doves. and contributing to the general
Money planted browntop millet economy of the area as well as a
in his corn, too, and this favorite means of satisfying the increasing
dove food should heol concentrate demands of the recreational pub-
birds in the field prior to harvest- lic.
ing. The practice of seeding brown-
"Dove Field" farming can contri top millet in a cornfield, as Moo-
bute to the annual income of the ney has done, is a recognized Ag-
f.rmer through a fee system type ricultural Conservation Program:
of hunting. Fee hunting is recog- practice. Farmers can receive two
nized nationwide as a means of sup- dollars per acre for this practice
plementing farm income under under the ACP. A public dove field
current agricultural r e creation is a good example of a Rural Areas
programs. Many wildlife farming Development project that might
!be practiced by a farmer or a ends November 3.
group of farmers in a community.
Other Game and Fresh Water
Fish Commission public dove fields
in the northwest Florida region in-
clude the Apalachicola Municipal
airport field in Franklin County
and the fields in the Apalachee
Wildlife Management Area and the
Apalachee Correctional Institute
in Jackson county.
A seasonal permit of three dol-
lars will be required to hunt the
Walton and Franklin County fields.
The permit will be valid on either
field. A five dollar seasonal public
hunt area permit will be required
to hunt the Apalachee fields. All
hunters are required to have a va-
lid hunting license. Permits and
licenses may be obtained from
County Judges' offices. All fields
will be posted with Commission
signs and patrolled by Commission
The first phase of NW Florida's,
dove season begins October 5 and
Vet Service Officer
To Visit Next Week
Veterans of Gulf County who
need assistance in obtaining bene-
fits under the GI Bill, may receive
guidance from Jim Weant, Assist-
ant State Service Officer.
Weant will visit this area next
week for the purpose of helping
veterans or their dependents in
filing claims for Compensation
Benefits or solving their insurance
problems. This free service in-
cludes assistance to employers of
veterans under the GI Bill, Voca-
tional Training, Subsistence or oth-
During his visit in this area,
Weant may be contacted at the
American Legion oPst in Port St.
Joe on Friday, August 16 at 8:30
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP 11:15
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30
MID-WEEK SERVICE (Wednesday) ._.- 7:30
YOUTH SERVICE (Friday) 7:30
AIR-CONDITIONED CENTRAL HEAT
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ................ 6:45
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) .... 7:30
"Come and Worship God With Us"
C. Byron Smith
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUGUST 8, 1963
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING ON SCHOOL BUDGET
Pursuant to the provisions of Section 237.12, Florida Statutes, 1941,
notice is hereby given that a public hearing will be held by the County
Board of Public Instruction of Gulf County, Florida, on August 20,
1963, at the hour of 9:00 o'clock A.M., CST, in the County Board meet-
0 ing room at Wewahitchka, for the purpose of discussing with the
citizens of the proposed school budget of said County for the fiscal
year beginning July 1, 1963 and ending June 30, 1964, which budget
is summarized as follows:
I. BUDGET FOR SUPPORT AND MAINTENANCE OF SCHOOLS.
A. Balances on hand beginning of year: 1. State Funds, $46,460.00
County funds, $23,468.00; 3. district funds, $15,091.00.
B. Anticipated receipts: 1. State and Federal Funds $729,341.00;
2. County Taxes, $142,985.00; 3. District Taxes, $142,985.00;
4. Other Sources, $5,560.00.
C. Proposed Expenditures: 1. Instructional Salaries, $700,453.00;
2. Transportation, $46,000.00; 3. Capital Outlay, $12,500.00;
4. Other Debt Service, $14,390.00; 5. Other Expenses and
II. BUDGETS FOR DISTRICT INTEREST AND SINKING FUNDS:
A. Balances and Reserves beginning of Year: $2,360.00.
B. Anticipated Receipts: 1. Taxes, $28,597.00; 2. Other Sources,
C. Proposed Expenditures: 1. Bonds, $43,000.00; 2. Interest, $11,-
986.00; 3. Commissions, $1,807.00; 4. Other Debt Service,
D. Anticipated Reserves and Balances at end of year: $4,249.00.
III. MILLAGES TO BE LEVIED:
The millage to be levied on the 1963 assessment roll to produce
necessary revenues for those budgets for the ensuing fiscal year
A. County Support and Maintenance Fund 10 Mills
B. District No. 1 Current Levy 10 Mills
C. District Interest and Sinking Fund each District _- 2 Mills
Complete details of each separate part of the school budget sum-
marized above are on file and are available for public inspection at
the Office of the County Superintendent of Schools at County Court
House, Wewahitchka, Florida, and will also be available for such
public hearing together with all supporting statements and information.
All interested persons are cordially invited to participate in this
public hearing and to discuss the school program and budget for this
County for the ensuing year.
BOARD OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
THOMAS A. OWENS
County Superintendent 2t-8-8
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. THOMAS 8. HARRIS, D.D., Minister
Church School ........ 9:45 A.H.
Morning Worship 11:00 A.M.
Bibye Study (Wednesday) 7:30 P.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship .--..-...--..--.. 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
311 Williams Avenue
Black & White and Color
Stereo Air Conditioning
Service Calls, $3.00
All worb guaranteed
ST. JOE RADIO
& TV COMPANY
to Everyone Looking for A
GOOD PLACE TO
DINE and DANCE
GOOD EATS and
Come Out to
517 First Street
Rewound and Repaired
Only One 96" SOFA
Foam cushioned. Nylon cover. Hardwood
ONE SET OF MAPLE
BOOKCASE BUNK BEDS
With guard rail and ladder and bunkies.
Makes Two Complete Beds!
NYLON and RAYON RUGS
$24.95 and $49.95
ONE SEALY SOFA BED
WITH MATCHING CLUB CHAIR
BACK TO SCHOOL
STUDENT DESK VALUES
from $12.95 to $49.95
SIX SOFA BEDS
Choice of colors. Nylon fabrics.
SET OF THREE RATAN
LIVING ROOM TABLES
Includes two step tables and one cocktail
tbale in natural finish. Ideal for den
or play room
ALL THREE FOR ONLY
You Are Welcome To The
First United Pentecostal Church
10th St. NW and Victoria Avenue Highland View, Florida
Rev. JAMES J. HILL, Pastor
1 9~ -1 An
THE STAR, Port St. Joe., Fl. THURSDAY, AUGUST 8, 1963
Fiorida's Non-Farm Employment Shows
Slight Gain Over Same Period Last Year
TALLAHASSEE -Florida non- Brown said at 113,300 it was up
far" employment in June at 1,381,- an even thousand over May.
200 showed slight improvement Levelling off of employment in
over last summer and State Indus- the big seasonal industries account-
trial Chairman Worley Brown said ed for a heavy percentage of the
the seasonal employment ndey over the month decline.
reached another new high. The drop in hotel employment
was responsible for almost 78 per
Seasonal influences such as the cent of the 5,900 decline in services
closing of schools, considerable les- and miscellaneous.
sening of citrus and tourism activi- Citrus packing and eating and
ty accounted for 87 per cent of the similar places accounted for 79
12,700 drop from June. per cent of the reduction in whole-
"Even t h i s monthly drop," sale and retail trade.
Brown said, "was only nine-tenths And citrus canning and preserv-
of one per cent." ing caused 50 per cent of the 3,200
Brown said June unemployment seasonal decline in manufacturing.
Brown said June unemployment ______ ,
increased 12,100 over May to 97,-
300. Unemployed Cuban refugees Vacationing At Dekle Beach
in the Miami area added 21,100 to Mrs. Gus Creech and daughter
the state total. Beth are vacationing at Dekle
Summer construction was the Beach at Perry, visiting Mrs.
brightest spot in June employment Creech's sister and family, Mr. and
picture, Brown said. Mrs. Hardy Huxford.
Michigan Chemical Jack Williams Tells Rotary Club
Income Gains Of Stay In Liberia, Africa
For the second quarter endec
June 30, 1963, Michigan Chemical
Corporation reported net income
of $307,636 or .0.40 a sharecom'
pared with net income of $121,181
or $0.16 a share in the like period
of 1962. All figures are based on
the 771,979 shares outstanding on
June 30, 1963.
Sales for the second quarter
were $2,679,196 against $2,535,896
in the 1962 period.
For the six months ended June
30, 1963 net income was $344,159
versus a net income of $154,577 in
the comparable period in 1962.
Earnings per share were $0,45 in
1963 against earnings of $0.20 a
share in 1962.
Depreciation for the six month
period was $475,283 in 1963 and
$532,470 in 1962. Cash generation
in 1963 was $819,442 compared
with $687,047 in 1962.
crSMIC U PE R
We wish to take this opportunity to thank you, our customers for patronizing
us and also to announce
WE ARE ENLARGING OUR LAUNDRY
ADDING MORE WASHERS AND A 10c COIN OPERATED DRYER
Grocery Specials for August 8, 9 and 10 -
GA. GRADE "A' 1% to 2 Lb. Avg.
Small Frosty Morn or Copeland Hickory Smoked
16 Oz. Giant Cola or
Del Monte 8 Oz.
Sunbeam Reg. 49c
Angel Food Cake
BAMA Quart Jar
GRANULATED Limit 1 Bag
Sunnyland 12 Oz.
Franks 3 pks. $1.00
Beef 3 lbs. $1.29
Pork Chops lb. 39c
Registers Green Hill
Sausage lb. 39c
5 LB. BAG
PEACOCK 5 LB. PKG.
OUR VALUE EVAPORATED
MILK 3 -
City Auditor and Clerk, Jack Wil-
liams spoke to the Rotary Club last Panama City and Turner Davis
Thursday, telling them of his stay Griffin, Ga.
in Liberia. Williams spent several "
years in the North African nation To Attend Senior Assembly
as an accountant for the Firestone To A
Tire and Rubber Co.
SThe nation of Liberia was the
first all Negro colony in Africa,
having gained its independence in
1847. Williams said that only citi-
zens can own property and only
members of the Negro race are ac-
cepted as citizens.
Firestone was the first foreign
company to come into Liberia, and
they raise rubber on several large
rubber plantations in the country
which the company has under
lease from the government.
Williams stated that prior to
Firestone coming to the nation, the
school system was practically non-
existant and hospital facilities
were even worse. He stated that as
a contrast, however, public build-
ings are a showplace for the coun-
Rainfall in the country averages
about 200 inches per year in the
coastal region and 70 inches per
year in the interior. '-'--'-
Iron ore in the country is plet-"
ful. The roads are made 'from a
mixture of iron ore and clay. Ter-
mites are so plentiful in the coun-
try that they even eat the iron ore
in the streets, creating great pot-
holes to form in the roads.
Meat is very scarce in the diet
of the natives and they eat any-
thing that will give them protein
in their diet. even the termites.
Guests of the club were Ammon
McClellan of Okeechobee, Jimmy
Greer and Wayne Saunders, both
of Port St. Joe.
Kiwanis Hear Road
Sergeant Jansen of the Florida
Highway Patrol brought a thought-
provoking talk on the unconcern
of the public toward automobile ac-
cidents to the Kiwanis Club Tues-
day at noon.
Sgt. Jansen said that in these
days, people get up in arms over
a wilful murder or wrong of one
person toward another, but we
tend to take as "matter of fact"
the thousands killed on the high-
ways each year. "That person is
just as dead who has been killed
on the highways, as the one killed
with a gun", the speaker said.
Sgt. Jansen reported that as of
4:00 p.m. Monday afternoon, 803
persons have met death on Florida
highways thus far this year. Three
of these have been in Gulf County.
For each person killed, it costs
Florida citizens an average of $170,-
000. In addition, there were 43,976
injured, some permanently, on
Florida highways last year.
The traffic death toll last year
in the State, cost each citizen di-
rectly or indirectly, $35.00.
Sgt. Jansen said that if the pres-
ent trend is followed, there will be
60,000 people injured on Florida
highways each year.
"Nobody intends to have an auto
accident", said Sgt. Jansen, "but
if everyone would look himself in
the mirror each morning and say,
'I could be Florida's next traffic
fatality', the traffic accident rate
would be greatly decreased, be-
cause the main contributor to these
accidents is a lack of concern."
Guests of the club were Alan
Stone of Monticello, Bill Spikes of
.spalachicola, Wayne Saunders of
Celia Creech left Monday for
Montgomery, Ala., to attend Senior
Assembly at Huntington College
representing the First Methodist
Church of Port St. Joe.
sed The sta tO a ri-L
8"d The SUmt ft aWon&.
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
DIAL 227-3161 POSTOFFICE Box 308
Entered as second-class matter, December 19,19 87, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 3, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, $127.50
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
HURRY IN FOR THESE SENSATIONAL VALUES...SEE
OUR MANY OTHER STORE-WIDE MONEY ,'3" .
WIN lyei g /
(Next To St. Joe Bowling Lanes)
for fast service call 229-9031
229-1406 for free estimates
Pate's Service Center
Port St. Ji)e, Florida
Taylor's Seafood Grill
TRY OUR DELICIOUS
AND ALL OTHER SEAFOODS
SPRINk i il
Good health is the foundation
of good living. Without it life
becomes a meaningless burden.
Fortunately, it is not usually dif-
ficult to maintain health. You
need only follow a few common-
sense rules, one of which is to
have your physician examine
you regularly. ..,. -.
And you can rely on us when
you need to have a prescription
garageaC apartmentJ.b at. oJ.z C*; bL
Street. Walter Jhonson, phone 227-
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
apartment at 522% Third St. In-
quire at 1904 Garrison Ave., or
phone 227-8642, tfc-8-1
FOR RENT: Large house trailer.
10x45. 2 bedrooms, 1% bath. Lo-
cated St. Joe Beach. $50.00 per
month. Water furnished. Call 648-
FOR SALE: Lots. Jonesville. $50.00
to $500.00. Cash or terms. Call
227-8712 or write Box 333, Port:7.
FOR SALE: 14 ft. PanaCraft run
about and trailer. Equipped with
windshield and steering wheel. See
at 1707 Garrison Ave. or phone
227-5886. tfc 6-27
FOR SALE: 4 bedroom home, 2,000
feet floor space. 2 full baths.
large fenced back yard, garage and
utility. Close to school. Well estab-
lished landscaping. 1027 Long Ave.
Contact Ed Ramsey.
FOR SALE: Three bedroom, 1%
bath home with living room and
den. Move in with very small down
payment. Call Dr. R. E. King. Ph.
FOR SALE: 2 story unfurnished A
bedroom home, 1508 Long Ave.,
$5,500. Also, furnished 2 bedroom
brick home and small apartment,
1031 Long Ave., $11,000. Phone
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house on St.
Joe Beach. Carport and storage
room, cypress paneled thruout. Will
finance. Call J. C. Traweek at 227-
5927 after 5 pan.m. or week ends.
Thompson, Jacksonville collec't- day
PO 4-1711, night 353-9931. tf-7-11
UNCLAIM REPAIRS: We have 3
Singer sewing machines that
were unclaimed. Pay repair bill of
$14.63. These machines are in ex-
cellent shape. Write service mana-
ger, 280 North Palafox Street, Pen-
FOR SALE: Used play pea and
pad in like new condition. Ask-
ing $10.00. See at 305 13th St. Ip
FOR RENT: Two bedroom house, St. $55.00 per month. Water fur-
corner Tenth Street and long nished. Inquire at 1904 Garrison
Avenue. Call Mrs. Nora Duren Ave., or phone 227-8642. tfc-7-18
Phone 227-5471. tfc-6-13 -
FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bedroom
FOR RENT: Two bedroom house- apartment, 114 Monument Ave.
in Oak Grove. $50.00 mo. furnish- Call 227-7816. tfc-7-18
ed; $40.00 mo., unfurnished. Phone FOR RENT: Two bedroom unfur-
227-8111. tfc 6.3 nished apartment with garage.
-FOR RENT: Upstairs ufrnish" 1206 Palm Blvd. Apply at 1208
apartment. 1505 Monument Ave. Palm or call 7-7431. 4tp-7-18
Phone 227-7421. tfc--28
FOR RENT: Garage apartment.
FOR RENT: Trailer space in Oak furnished. $55.00 month. No util-
Grove. Sewer and water. $14.00 cities paid. 1015 Monument Ave.
month. Phone L. C. Davis, 227-7059. Phone 227-7396. B. C. Gaillard, 1009
FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart. Monument Avenue.
ment for couple only at 1621
Monument Ave. Phone 227-7641. tf FOR RENT: Upstairs furnished
t.r~ qnrmPf t t514V 7th
July Sales Tax
TALLAHASSEE-J. Ed Straughn
Director of the Florida Revenue
Commission, this week said July
sales tax collections based on June
business totaled $16,092,727, an in-
crease of 6.87 per cent, or $1,035,-
646 voer July of last year.
Straughn explained that the col-
lections will go into general reve
nue for the fiscal year 1963-64 and
are the last collections to be made
under the old provisions of the
sales tax law. I
"We have now moved under the
provisions of the expanded sales'
tax law," Straughn said, "and Au-
gust collections will provide the
first evidence as to whether reve-
nue producing estimates of the ex-
panded tax coverage will come
"However, it is doubtful that we
will be able to get a definite indi-
cation of the revenue producing
abilities of the expanded taxes be-
fore three months and perhaps
even six months. It must be re-
membered that seasonal conditions
play an important role in revenue
produced by the sales tax, and even
these do not follow a set pattern.
The only exceptions would be dur-
ing the summer and the third quar-
ter of the fiscal year which covers
the peak winter tourist business."
Straughn said reports of a good
tourist season appear to be re-
flected in June business, and that
sales tax collections based on a
calendar year, which begins with
January, totaled $119,184,444, up
4.30 per cent or $4,913,660 over the
same period last year.
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
In Re: Estate of
ELLA JERNIGAN WARD,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate of Ella
Jernigan Ward, deceased, are here-
by notified and required to file
any claims or demands which they
may have against said estate in
the office of the County Judge of
Gulf County, Florida, in the Court-
house at Wewahitchka, Florida,
within six (6) calendar months
from the date nf the first nuhlica-
FtS Parish House, 309% 6th St. Port-
FOR SALE: Two bedroom mason- orion of this notice. Each claim or
ry home located 606 Garrison St. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-3365 for demand must be in writing and
Ave. Hardwood floors, separate further information or write P. 0. must state the place or residence
dining.room, paneled kitchen, tile Eux 535. and post office address of the clai-
bath, floor furnace heat, attic fan. mant and must be sworn to by the
$500 total cash. Balance $76 month. SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0. claimant, his agent, or his attorney,
For further information call Bill o. F.-Meets second and fourth or it will become void according
Thursday, 8:00 p.m. in American to law.
Legion Hall. All members urged to /s/ MASSEY J. WARD
attend. /s/ GEORGE T. WARD
Noble Grand: Emmett Darnel) Executors
Secretary: J. C. Martin. SILAS R. STONE
321 Reid Avenue 4t
R. A. M.-Regular convocation of Port St. Joe, Florida 8-1
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A. Attorney for Executors
M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit -
ing companions welcome. IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
ll a i Edgar L. Smith, High Priest COURT, GULF COUNTY,
R oy L. Burch, Secretary FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
THERE WILL BE a regular corn In Re: Estate of
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge W. G. HARDY, SR.,
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first deceased.
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m. NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate of W.
U G. H.irdy, Sr.; deceased, are hereby
S"..'fied and required to file any
ODSnC AT ROBERT L. CREAMER, W. M. :laims or demands which they may
ROY K .BLACKSHEAR, Sec. I.r.ve against said estate in the of-
Sfice of the County Judge of Gulf
CoLEGAL ADVERTISING unty, Florida, in the Courthouse
^LEGAL ADV]ERTISING at ,wahitchka, Florida, within six
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S (6) ceendar months from the date
S COURT, GULF COUNTY, of the first publication of this no-
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. twice. Each claim or demand must
In Re: Estate of be in writing and must state the
A. D. LAWSON, pace or residence and post office
deceased. address of the claimant and must
NOTICE TO CREDITORS be sworn to by the claimant, his
All creditors of the estate of A. agent, or his attorney, or it will
D. Lawson, deceased, are hereby become void according to law.
notified and required to file any HORACE ALTON HARDY
S. claims or demands which they may QUINCY LEE HARDY
have against said estate in the of- Executors of the Estate of
fice of the County Judge of Gulf W. G. Hardy, deceased.
County, Florida, in the Courthouse SILAS R. STONE
at Wewahitchka, Florida, within 321 Reid Avenue 4t
six (6) calendar months from the Port St. Joe, Florida 8-8
date of the first publication of this ATTORNEY FOR EXECUTORS
notice. Each claim or demand must I
be in writing and must state the
A lf t lace or residence andDost Office
Only A Few Left! Hurry!
Men's and Boys'
Wash and Wear PANTS
Regular Price Regular Price
2.98 -----_ now $1.98 4.98------now $2.99
1.98 ------now $1.29 3.98 ------now $2.15
- New Fall and Winter Merchandise Arriving Daily -
of the claimant and must be sworn
to by the claimant, his agent, or
his attorney, or it will become void
according to law.
/s/ ELIZA K. LAWSON
Executrix of the Estate of
A. D. Lawson, deceased.
SILAY R. STONE
321 Reid Avenue 4t-7-18
Port St. Joe, Florida
Attorney for Executrix
REGISTRATION OF ELECTORS
FOR MUNICIPAL ELECTION
The City Registration books will
open at 9:00 A.M., Thursday, Au-
gust 1, 1963, at the office of the
City Clerk at the City Hall. Those
wishing to register as voters f)r
the Municipal Election primary to
be held on September 10, 1963, 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, begin-
ning August 1, and continuing
through 5:00 o'clock P.M., Friday,
August 30, 1963, at which time the
registration books will close. All
'persons who have registered .s
Selectors in the City of Port St. Joe
since February 4, 1959, are not re-
quired to re-register. Citizens of
the United States who are qualified
voters under the State Law, and
who have been residents of the
City of Port St. Joe for six months
and who are twenty-one years of
age are eligible for registration.
J. B. WILLIAMS 3t
City Auditor and Clerk
12 ROOM BOARDING
Located at the corner of
Monument and Sixth Sts.
$750.00 cash. Building must
be removed from the prem-
ises within ninety days by
30' x 90', with 12 bed-
rooms upstairs, located cor-
ner Reid and Third St. $1,-
000.00 cash. Building must
be removed from the prem-
ises within ninety days by
SILAS R. STONE
or call 227-7161
For Job Printing It's
THURSDAY, AUGUST 8, 1963
- U ..-sAdi'ee&.
PROFESSIONALLY Complete protection
CLE4ANED from Moths, Fire and
More closet space
STORE or you.
Box Storage $2.49
Plus Cleaning Charges Insured for $200.00
It costs so little and it's so convenient to get this finest
storage service. Send your winter garments now ..
Be safe and smart.
Our Routeman In This Area Monday and Thursday
DOMESTIC Laundry and Cleaners
417 Grace Ave. Panama City, Florida
- Say You Saw It In The Star -
FOR SALE: 1 complete set floor
sanding machines. Fred Hill,
Phone 227-1198. tfc-8-8
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house on
acre of land, 4%a miles South of
Port St. Joe. Phone 229-1198. Fred
Hill. tfc 8-8
OPENINGS for women. If you want
work but cannot give full time
there is a splendid income oppor-
tunity for you with Avon. Write
Mrs. Dorothy Martin, Avon Mana-
ger, P. 0. Box 3345, MSS, Tallahas-
see, Fla. tfc-7.24
MELP IlA ED: Man to succeed
r1 'levti i'aler in Gulf County
ior Port SeW'e and nearby. Over
-2'Ar 1r2ed and car necessary. Can
earn $125nhnl up per week from
start. Write Rawleigh, Dept. FAH
100-1145, Memphis, Tenn. 8tp-8-1
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 227-7011
for quick expert L-rvice. tfec
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
ing second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
IT'S EASY AND SAFE TO MOVE
THE MAYFLOWER WAYI
Aero Mayflower Transit Company
places a complete nation-wide long-
distance moving service at your
command! Whether your move is
a few hundred miles or thousands,
the Mayflower System assures sat-
isfactory service. If you're planning
to move why not call your local
Mayflower agents, SURPLU S
SALES of ST. JOE, Today. Just
Phone 227-2011. Across from the
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
every Wednesday night, 8 p.m.
nt4 T-'P -I-h TT---~ r'rZn 1 I/- JI V fl, Q+ t D-P
FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2 bed.
room house. $55.00 per month at
1305 Woodward Ave. Phone B. C.
Gaillard at 227-8396.
Buzzett's Drug Store FOR RENT: Two one bedroom cot-
tages, furnished on 9th St. Also
317 Williams Ae 2 bdlm unifg.0b. apt. Call
317 Williams Ave. or call 'Smith's Phar-
Free Parking y. tf
Drive-In Window Service TFOR RENT: 3 bedroom unfurnish-
ed house located at 522 Third
SHOT DOGS $1.00
EVERY DAY NO LIMIT
To Take Out
Corner Fourth Street and Monument Ave.
NEED A PLUMBER?
Plumbing Installation Repair*
Contract Work A Speclaltv
Brand Name Plumbinq Fixtures
-CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATE--
TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO SERVE YOU
B AMAN PLUMBING SERVICE
1107 GAIRIsON AVL. PHONi *AII 74641
IN SUMMER CLOTHING and DRY G
1 Lot Spring and Summer
DRESSES and SPORTSWEAR
1 Lot Spring and Summer Styles
Fashion Craft Shoes
9.95 --- now $6.25
7.95 ------now $5.00
Men's SPORT SHIRTS
4.98 --- now $3.50
3.98 --- now $2.99
Boy's Short Sleeve