|UFDC Home||myUFDC Home | Help ||
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Tax Levy for New
-Gulf Court House
The Gulf County Commission
is publishing notice this week of
their intention of discussing the
necessity and expediency of ac-
q u i r ing and constructing a
court House and jail to be locat-
red in Port St. Joe", and in their
.discussion, the Board will con-
sider the levy of up to five mills
taxes for payment of construc-
tion -casts 'or the Couit House.
The meeting has been set at
'9:00 a.m., Tuesday, September
.14 in Wewahifthka. This is the
'regular day meeting of the Coun-
It is estimated that five mills
iin Gulf 'County under the present
'valuation will bring in $81,289
All members of the public
are jifivited to This meeting.
To Get Physicals
Football Coach Wayne Taylor
has set up a program of examina-
tions for this coming season's foot-
ball players. Coach Taylor will
meet all prospective football play-
ers, both Junior High and vorsity,
at the Port St. Joe High School
.gymnasium on Monday morning of
.next week. At this time the ath-
letes will receive permission cards
-from the Coach for securing pa-
.rental permission to receive physi-
cal examinations and play in the
school football program.
The signed .cards must be re-
turned to the Coach Tuesday at
which time all football players will
receive' physical examinations
prior to the coming season's ac-
The City Commission took a ten-
tative step Tuesday night toward
expanding the City Limits of Port
St. Joe by at least ano"',r section
line to the East and to the North
as far as the GilfLf county Canal.,
The expansion talk was brought
M;p :by the fact .that:building lots
within the City Limits are becom-
ing scarce, especially in North Port
Clerk Williams drew attention to
The City Commission approved
in a matter of minutes, the new
budget for fiscal year 1965-66 on
Tuesday night of this week.
The budget will require 12.2
mills of taxes to finance which is
the same millage rate levied last
Even though the millage has not
been raised, the money to work
with has increased by $52,351.69
over last .year due to more proper-
ty going on the tax rolls, and in-
creased revenue from several other
In money, the budget this year
amounts 'to $417,353.19 as com-
pared with $365,001.50 last year.
Of this -sum, $295,000 will be
used in the General Fund and
$122,353.19 in the Water and
The new budget reflects several
items of capital outlay during the
coming year. Included in these
items of improvement are funds
for increased water storage facili-
ties, improvement to the sewer
system, a -new 750 'gallon per min-
ute fire pumper, another drag line,
additional property around the
City Hall, a new Addressograph for
:the City office, radio for::the Police
department, and an item of $10,-
000 to purchase waterfront proper-
ty for the City.
All of these items will be paid
for 'in full by the coming budget,
except the fire pumper, which is
pro-rated over a three year period.
this fact in his annual report to the
Commission along with the presen-:
tation of a tentative budget.
Neither ,of the areas proposed
for incorporation have homes built
at the present time and -i would be
comparatively easy to bring into
the City's boundaries.
Mayor Hannon instructed City
Attorney' Cecil G. Costii, Jr-, to
be'prepared at the next meeting
to outline to the Board steps nec-
He Even Looks Mean Dead!
IS W- ---
+w !<----t .^-w ,K, ....-. .a....gg ,, ig."qs+.
In the above photo, Tony rains have rattle snakes on the
Maige holds an oversize dia- move seeking high ground. He
mondback rattler, killed by his said it might be a good idea to
father, H. R. Maige, last week, take it easy walking through high
The 'huge reptile was six feet grass or weeds on high knolls
long and had 17 rattles. for a few days.
Maige, forester for the St. Joe -Photo by Fite
Paper Company, said that recent
Clerk Williams on his preparation
of the budget and its clarity. Colde-
wey moved for adoption of the
budget as presented, seconded by
Commissioner John Robert Smith.
Passage was unanimous.
In accepting the budget, Commis-
sioner Tom Coldewey commended
Meeting Set for
Senator George G. Tapper, gen-
eral chairman for the ground
breaking ceremonies to be held at
the St. Joseph's Peninsula State
Park road on Wednesday, August
18, has announced that a final
planning meeting for the commit-
tee will be held this afternoon. The
meeting will be held in the Coun-
Cil Chambers of the City Hall at
5:00 p. m.
All members of this planning
committee are urged to be present
to finalize all details for the cere-
The celebration is to feature ad-
dresses by Governor Haydon Burns
and Representative Bob Sikes. A
free fish supper will be served to
all in attendance.
The observance will be built
around ground breaking for con-
struction for the new access road
which must'be constructed for an
access to the new State Park,
Rotary Cited for Work In Foreign Student Exchange
Rotary District Governer Sydney Andrews, exchange students and also for American students
is shown above, left, presenting a certificate to to study abroad.
Bob Fox, president of the local club for the club's The presentation was made during the Gov-
subscribing 200% to the Rotary Foundation pro- ernor's annual visit to the local club last Thurs-
gram. The program provides funds for foreign day. -Star photo
'New 'Library Services
Mrs. Elizabeth Jones, local li-
brarian for the Gulf County Li-
brary, announced this week that
the local branch of the free library
now has records available for
checking out. The Library also has
a movie projector for loan to clubs
for viewing films.
SThe Library is open fY.om 2:00
to 6:00 Monday, Tuesday, Thursday
and Friday; 7:00 to 9 p. m. on
Tuesday and Thursdays. Saturday
the Library is open from 9:00 a.m.
to. 12:00 noon and 1:00 to 3:00
p. m. The library is closed all day
'Adult School Opening
The Gulf County Adult Institute
begins the 1965-66 school years on
September 1st. All adults planning
to attend are urged to register on
this date at the office in the Cen-
tennial Building. The courses to be
offered and the schedule of classes
will be determined at this time.
All courses needed for gradu-
ation from high school will be of-
fered. There will be refresher
courses for those who desire them.
A small registration fee of $3.00
is all you need to enroll. For fur-
their information, contact H. F.
Ayers, the director.
essary for expanding the corpor-
Architect Norman P. Gross had
written the City pertaining to the
troubles, with the Municipal Hospi-.
tal roof. Gross said that he had
inspected the roof and offered the
services of his office at no cost
for corrective designs.
Commissioner Barrier said that
a roofing contractor had outlined
a plan for correcting the bad roof
to him at an estimated cost of some
$6,000. The plan called for a new
roof over' the old.
Commissioner Coldewey asked
that the Clerk contact the City's
engineers, Smith and Gillespie, to
inspect the roof, determine the
fault of the roof and make recom-
mendations for fixing it immed-
iately. The Board agreed with Col-
dewey's suggestion and instructed
Clerk Williams to contact the en-
A new Ordinance was adopted
by the City Board Tuesday night
requiring that persons or firms de-
siring to cut into streets or side-
walks for any purpose obtain a
permit from the City Hall.
The permits are to keep track of
those breaking into the streets and
sidewalks and better police repairs
after the break has been made.
The ordinance requires the break
to be repaired substantially as it
was found and provides penalties
if repairs must be forced upon
those making the break or cut. The
fines to be levied range from $25.00
to $300.00 and proper repair of the
All permits must be obtained at
least 24 hours before the break is
to be made.
Three Now In
City Clerk J. B. Williams says
there are now three candidates
qualified to seek the two Commis-
sion posts on September 14 as of
Robert (Bob) Fox became the
first to qualify last Wednesday,
seeking the office now held by
Whitfield W. Barrier, Jr. Barrier
qualified last Thursday to seek
his second term of office.
In the other group, only incum-
bent I. C. Nedley has qualified.
Qualifying dates for candidates
closes on Monday, August 23.
-uii---- r*iEflAV cr r ,oC 1M9I65NUM 47
l C COPY
Planned by School Board
The Gulf County School Board
voted Tuesday to levy 22 mills to
finance the operation of the school
system for the coming fiscal year.
This is the legal limit of millage
under the law.
From taxes and other sources of
revenue, the School Board will
have a budget of some $1,811,927.03
for the coming year. This will in-
clude $258,183.00 received from a
loan through the State Department
obtained this year to finance con-
struction necessary to maintain ac-
creditation at Port St. Joe High
The School Board will spend $1,-
290,399 in their operating fund;
$202,364.03 in debt .service fund
(payment on bonds); and $319,164
in capital improvements.
The budget will require $339,-
790 in Gulf County taxes with
the remainder of the money com-
ing from the loan, state funds and
The advertised budget will be
found on page 6 of this week's is-
sue of The Star.
Y > SGross Files Suit
Board This Week
*. Panama City Architect Normair
i''.i.-- P. Gross filed suit in Circuit Court
S .* .. '.' ,in Marianna this week ,against the
y -i ;,: ," Gulf County Commission and archi-
S tect Joseph L. Donofro.
.. i The suit was filed in connection
B : with the Gulf County Commission's
refusal to sign a contract with
Gross for design of the new Gulf
S"--i County Court House.
i Gross alleges that the Gulf
j i '- County Commission entered into a
\ contract with his firm for the
R, Court House design, and then la-
.$ ter signed a contract with Donofro.
S J1 Gross is asking the courts to put
aside the contract between Donofro
and Gulf County and declare his
"a contract to be still in effect. The
suit offers to accept $40,000 as
-"" compensation in place of the con-
They plan to keep all the money in the big vaults for both bottom and
concrete vault shown above under construction on new bank building.
the location site of the new Florida National From the looks of all th
Bank here in Port St. Joe. We understand the which went into the building
,vault is to have another story placed on top of as if the money .will remain
the one pictured above, so that there will be officials decide to bring it ou
d top floors of the
ie concrete and steel
of the vault, it looks
n inside until bank
it. -Star photo
School Board Takes First Step to Sell Revenue Certificates
The Gulf County School Board In securing the race track funds replacing the lost operating capi-
took the first of many steps to be for bonding purposes, the School tal with other than ad valorem tax
taken Tuesday, in floating a $2,- Board has taken $115,000 annually money.
The second Resolution authorizes
500,000 bond issue to be refunded from their own operating funds. the.School Board to sell revenue
by the first $230,000 annually of The Board must now show that certificates not to exceed $2,500-
Gulf County's share of the Race they can replace this money. This, 000 to be repaid from the race
Track Funds. in essence, is what the first resolu- track funds and provides that a
Two resolutions were passed to tion says. The resolution states portion of the money will be used
initiate the bond selling program, that the School Board anticipates for operation purposes.
tract. The compensation would be
to compensate him for alleged loss
of profits he would have earned by
making the design.
Gross claims in his suit that the
Gulf County Commission entered
into contract with him to design
a new court house and jail on May
The first contract was by resolu-
tion, according to the suit lan-
guage, but on September 22, 1964,
a standard American Institute of
Architects contract was signed ac-
cording to Gross. Then on Febru-
ary 25, 1965, Gross says he consent-
ed to a modified contract presented
him by the Gulf Commission. The
Commission failed to ratify the
modified contract by a 3-2 vote.
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
TWENTY-EIGHTH YEAK r .V -..-.-- 0.
COMMISSION PASSES TUESDAY ON $417,353.19 BUDGET
NEW CITY BUDGET REQUIRES 12.2 MILLS
IriuRvSUA, AUGVUS 5, TuO
City Considering Expansion
Of North, East Boundaries
Where They'll Keep All That Pretty Green Money
PORT ST JOu FLOR n
-... -.. -.. %W n
Must Now Get
Permits to Cut
Action by the City Commission
Tuesday night, set in motion a
program to provide adequate
street marker signs in the City
of Port St. Joe.
For years some of the streets
of Port St. Joe have been marked
by small signs on rickety tubing
posts which were lying on the
ground about as much as they
were standing in the air.
The old signs were almost im-
possible to read at night and
must have provided an adven-
ture to strangers trying to lo-
cate a certain address at night.
Commissioner John Robert
Smith moved that new street
signs be put up throughout the
City, with Commissioner Nedley
seconding the move. The motion
The new signs will be large
enough to be read, on galvanized
posts and will glow at night.
Kiwanis Club Planning
Deep Sea Fishing Trip
The Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club
began selling tickets this week for
an all day deep sea fishing trip on
October 13. The Club is planning a
charter of several large deep sea
fishing boats for that day and are
planning for several people to be
in the fishing party.
The trip is not for Kiwanians
alone. Anyone who wants may go.
Tickets for the trip are $17.00
which includes everything but
food. The boats will leave from
Port St. Joe on October 18 at 2:00
a. m. and will return the middle of
Anyone desiring to take the trip
should see any member of the Ki-
wanis Club for a ticket.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bowden from
Jacksonville are visiting Mr. and
Mrs. W. D. Ware.
Clerk Williams on his preparation
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUGUST 5, 1965
President Signs Bill Making Big
Changes In Social Security Law
President Johnson has signed the signing was in Independence M
Social Security changes passed by souri, as a courtesy to ex-Preside
both houses of Congress. Actual Truman, who first proposed a ge
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 P.M.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ....-----. 6:45 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .... 8:00 P.M.
"Come and Worship God With Us"
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)
20T. AND MARVIN
Phone 639-2356 Wewahitchka, Fla.
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
of extra value. And milk from
our dairy is fresher by far be-
cause it is locally produced.
Phone 639-2356, Wewahtichka,
for our creamy flavored milk.
BORDEN DAIRY PRODUCTS
So-o rich in needed vitamins and minerals .
no food like wholesome, farm-fresh milk.
builds strong bodies!
5 eral program of health insurance
for the aged to the Congress.
The 21 person staff of the local
district office, with your coopera-
tion, will do everything to put
these changes into effect, John V.
Carey, District Manager of the
is- Panama City Social Security Office,
mt said today. The changes affect
nearly every person in our seven
counties; but many of the changes
- will be handled automatically, and
others at a later time.
Every beneficiary will receive an
increase which will average about
7%, with a minimum increase of
$4.00 a month for individuals age
65 and over. No action is necessary
on your part. You will receive a
check in September for the in-
crease going back to January 1965.
Every individual 65 and over
will come under the hospital insur-
ance part of Medicare, and every
individual age 65 and over may
purchase for $3.00 a month the
i medical insurance under Medicare.
This health insurance is not effec-
tive until July 1, 1966. Only your
doctor will decide whether you
may enter a hospital after July 1,
1966, under the provision of Medi-
furnished later. Medicare does not
apply to anyone under age 65. Don't
drop your health insurance!
Men born before January 2, 1892,
and women born before January 2,
1895, who have a social security
card may now qualify for a month-
ly Social Security check if they are
not receiving one. We need to see
these people now and take their
claims for possible monthly Social
Security checks. A widow who is
age 72 should also contact us and
file a claim, if her husband died
after July 1937 and before 1957.
Children age 18 through 21 of
retired, disabled or deceased par-
ents will now be eligible for a So-
cial Security check each month if
they remain a full time student in
a public br accredited school.
Claims on behalf of such children
must be filed by the parent or per-
son exercising parental responsi-
bility for such a child. These claims
should be filed now. The benefits
are available as of January 1965 if
the child was in school and intends
to continue his or her schooling.
Widows may claim monthly bene-
fits at age 60 on a reduced basis.
Full benefits have been available
NOTICE TO BID
BID NO. 28
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida
will -receive sealed bids in the of-
fice of the City Clerk, City Hall,
Port St. Joe, Florida, until 5:00
o'clock P.M., EST, September 7,
1965, for the purchase of the fol-
lowing piece of equipment:
1-1966 Model 1000 GPM Fire
Truck and Pumper.
Specifications for :this equipment
may be obtained :by writing City
Hall, Port St. Joe, Florida, and re-
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida
reserves the right to reject any or
.all bids .received.
J. B. WILLIAMS, at-7-22
'City -Auditor -and Clerk
Move To Reduce
An all-out program to reduce in,
juries and property losses due to
hurricanes by improving structural
practices and tightening pre-storm
precautions is being launched by
State Treasurer-Insurance Commis-
sioner Broward Williams.
Commissioner Williams said he
will call on zoning inspectors, build-
ing inspectors, city officials, insur-
ance industry safety experts and
"every other interested person" to
push for a reduction in hurricane
damage traceable to faulty con-
struction or poor safety practices.
The Insurance Commissioner has
before him now a variety of pro-
posals aimed at getting insurance
companies to continue underwrit-
ing in areas where 1964's Hurricane
Cleo brought heavy losses to in-
Many commercial interests along
Florida's lower east coast had com-
plained their insurance protection
was being threatened by refusal of
companies to continue coverage.
Commissioner Williams said "we
have found time and time again
where hurricane damage has been
multiplied because the exposed
glass surfaces were not strong
enough to withstand high winds.
"Flying objects, including lawn
chairs, garden tools and outside
decorations also have added to the
damages aid to the danger in many
areas hit by high winds," he said.
The Commissioner said he ex-
pects "very shortly" to announce a
program designed to give up-to-the-
INO BEAUTY HERE~
FOR A LONG TIME !
minute information on the where coast, although that area has
and hows of hurricane wind pro- through the years probably receiv-
tection. He said "my office intends ed more than its share of big
to work closely with every one who winds."
is interested in saving money on He pointed out that Jacksonville,
his insurance rates. Common sense Live Oak and many other areas of
dictates that every Floridian join the State were victimized last year
in this campaign to save lives and and said "all of us should be ing
property," he.declared. terested in solving this problem
Commissioner Williams said the for it could easily involve us all
problem of hurricanes "is it con- before the upcoming hurricane sea-
fined to just the Southeast Florida son is ended."
The CAREY Model SMG2201
21" Stereophonic Theatre' Color TV
(21" overall diagonal. 265 sq. ins. viewable area)
* Admiral Exclusive Color Fidelity Control... see colors as
you know them
, Admiral Automatic Degaussing Circuit... guards against
* Front Video Peaking Selector... eliminates ghosts in pictures ,
'. Solid-State Stereo FM, FM/AM Radio and Power Amplifiers.. .
dependable, trouble-free operation
"Custom-Eleven" Stereo Record Changer... assures
"Wow and Rumble" free operation
4 Admiral Quality Speakers... give you thrilling sound
Smart Contemporary Styling in Fine Furniture Cabinets of
Genuine Walnut Veneers and Selected Hardwood Solids.
S(31 high, 62 /," wide, 20% deep)
(Model Series SRG2200 has FM/AM Radio only) o
TM of Admiral Corp.
FURNITURE & APPLIANCE STORE
Social Security taxes, are schedul-
ed to go up in January 1966 for all
employees and for the self-employ-
ed for tax years beginning after
1965. Also ,the taxable base has
been raised to $6,600 per year for
all workers effective at the same
time the tax is increased.
The Social Security Office for
this area is located at 1135 Har-
rison Ave., Panama City, (tele-
Midget Investments That Yield
.care. Jetaiis on vMeicare will oe to a widow at age 62, and the re-
duction is provided because bene-
fits may now be paid 24 months
earlier. Claims should be filed now
Legal by such a widow,
The two year limitation for filing
proof of support by dependent par-
N o til edS ents has been eliminated, regard-
less of when the son or daughter
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS died after 1938 if there was good
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS cause for failure to prove depend-
Sealed bils in duplicate will be
received by the Board of Public ency. Also, the two year limitation
Instruction of Gulf County at We- on application for the lump-sum
wahitchka, Florida, up to 9 A. M., death payment has been removed
E.S.T., August 24th, 1965 at which where death occurred after 1946,
time and place all bids will be pub- fr ail
licly opened and read aloud for if good cause exists for failure to
the construction of: have filed within two years follow-
KITCHEN & CAFETERIA ing death. Claims under this pro-
ADDITION vision should be filed now.
Port St. Joe High School, Divorced wives or widows have
Port St. Joe, Florida more rights under the new changes.
Job No. 6416 A Generally speaking, a woman who
_Work on this building consists of was married for 20 years before
adding a cafeteria and kitchen to
the above facility together with the divorce occurred may now have
covered walkways, mechanical, Social Security benefit rights on
electrical ivork; plumbing and heat- her husband or deceased husband.
ing. Structure is of brick and In these cases, the former husband
block. Construction with laminated
wood beams-Porex-Deck on bulb must have been supporting the di-
tees. Total area approximately vorced wife or was under a court
10,000 Sq. Ft. order to support her. Claims under
The General Contractor shall fur- this category should be filed now.
nish all labor, material and equip-
ment, and shall be responsible for Disabled people can now qualify
the entire completion of the proj- if they have an impairment which
ect. prevents regular gainful work for
Plans, Specifications and, Con- a period of 12 calendar months.
tract Documents may be inspected
at the office of the Owner or Archi- The condition must still be a se-
tect, and may be procured by Gen- vere oney,,but it is no longer neces-
eral Contractors from Norman P. sary that the disability be expected
Gross, Architect, 423 West Beach to result in death or go on for a
Drive, Panama City, Florida, upon
a deposit of $50.00. The full amountlong indefinite period of time into
of the deposit will be returned to the future. Individuals whose im-
each General Contractor who sub- pairment 'is blindness should con
mits a bid. All other deposits will tact us, again if their claim for dis-
be refunded with a deduction of
cost of reproduction afid delivery ability,benefits was disallowed.
of the documents, upon return of Self-employed doctors of medi-
all documents in good condition cine are now covered under Social
within less than ten (10) days after Security on a compulsory basis for
daube otact orsing o bida com the tax year 1965. Doctors who do
plete set of drawings and specifi- not have a Social Security account
cations at the cost of reproduction number should obtain one before
and mailing, the amount of which they file their Federal income tax
is not refundable.
Cashier's check, Certified Check return for the tax year 1965.
or Bid Bond, for not less than 5% Interns and resident physicians
of the amount of the bid, must ac- in hospitals will be covered by So-
company each proposal. cial Security in January 1966 if
Performance, Labor and Material oher e loyees of the hospital are
Bond and Workmen's Compensation other employees of the hospital are
Insurance will be'required of the covered. Such individuals, of
successful bidder. course, will need a Social Security
Right is reserved to reject any account number also.
or all proposals and waive techni- Tips paid directly to the workers
No bidder may withdraw his bid by customers will be covered by
for a period of thirty (30) days af- Social Security starting in January
ter date set for opening.' 1966. Credit for tip income will re-
The Board of Public Instruction, quire reporting by the worker to
Wewahitchka, Florida. the employer, and details on this
Norman P. Gross, Architect, will be furnished later.
P. O. Box 2207,. Non-profit organizations may ac-
Panama City, Florida. complish Social Security credits for
-7-_, ---ltheir workers for up to five years
FOR MUNICIPAL ELECTION in a retroactive period. Also, state
The City Registration books are and local government workers who
now open at the Office of the City are under a retirement system have
Clerk at the City Hall. Those wish- another opportunity to obtain So-
ing to register as voters for the cial Security credits. Ministers who
Municipal Election primary to be
held on Septebnber 14, 1965, may have not elected Social Security
register between the hours of 9:00 coverage as self-employed people
A.M. and 12:00 Noon, and from have until April 15, 1966 to do so.
1:00 P.M. to 5:00 P.M., Monday Farmers may report more for So-
through Friday and from 9:00 A.M.
to 12:00 Noon on Saturday, contin- cial Security credits even though
uing through 5:00 P.M., Friday, they lose money from farming.
September 3, 1965, at which time However, this provision is not. ef-
the registration books will close. fective until the tax year 1966.
All persons are required to regis-
ter. Citizens of the United States The retirement test for benefici-
who are qualified voters under the aries under the age of 72 has been
State Law, and who have been resi- changed, but these changes do not
dents of the City of Port St. Joe go into effect until January 1966.
for six months and who are twenty- T c r t e
one years of age are eligible for The current rule that earnings of
registration, more than $1,200 a year will cost
J. B. WILLIAMS loss of some Social Security bene-
SCity Auditor and Clerk fits i in effect throughout this tax
41 "': 306 IReid Avenue
*. I I
U pUI I
.. ~ -I
SWEET SLEEP. Air conditioning makes a big difference in personal efficiency and
health. You have it in your.office. Don't you need it-even more-in your home? What
I does.a hot, sleepless night cost-the next day, on the job? An electric air conditioner
'tr nrsforms your home into an island of cool comfort. Today, even modest new homes
' ': feature electric heat pumps for central cooling and heating.'Bul there are mfiay elec-
trical ways to air condition older homes-or just one room. Many dealers and contrac-
,tors offer budget payments, too. See yours now. Sleep well!
SPRI TIME INYUR HOME POWER
with / ieew electric air-conditioning! w I TA -PA,,-w -SM tm c-w
-- ----- "~ ~;-
L-Llr;* I~~ ~ :jL.b .....-;.I'::I.:
iACH Nthe EE
Port St. Joe,
Quality Apparel for
MAKE BOYLES HEADQUARTERS
FOR ALL SPORTSWEAR NEEDS
New Fall Skirts
$1.99 to $6.99
Transition Blended Fabrics ... Never Iron
Koratron and Others. Jr. Petites and
regular sizes ... Modified, Flare, Pleated,
BAC KT SCHOOL
Tailored Oxford or Dacron Cotton
Blends Solids Prints .
Stripes ... Sizes 28 44.
$1.99 Value A
Now Val ueI f
$2.99 Value CA 4l
$3.99 Value A
Now ."'" 49
$4.99 and $5.99 C
Value ... Now-- .... iV
Standard and Bulkq Knits. Assort-
ed popular colors. Kuaranteed
Quality. Sizes Infants and 1
thru 14 Girls.
$1.99 to $5.99
$2.99 to $7.99
Also Chubby Sizes 8V2 to 14V2.
Colorful Plaids, Solids .. Shifts,
Full Skirts... Skirts and Blouses.
First Quality Cotton
4 pr. 69c
Sizes I thru 14 -Shop Early
A Feature Back to School Group Fine
Values up to $2.99
2 for $3.00
Sizes 8 to 18 Solids, plaids, stripes and
checks in regular and Jac styles. Short
or Long Sleeves.
See Our Fabulous
BACK TO SCHOOL
Season's most popular styles,
colors and fabrics.... Right
for wear right now and all
through the School Year, .
Best Buy In Town!
Guaranteed Quality Ribbed
3 prs. $1
All sizes for men and boys.
White with colored tops .
all white or dark assorted
First Time Ever!
2 prs. $1
6-8V2, 9 to 11 and 10 to 13
in favorite fall colors.
FREE BALL POINT PEN
With $10.00 or More Purchase
Everyone Will Want One of These Cunning Life-like Doll
Pens Be Sure to Ask for Yours!
FREE CANDY AND BUBBLE GUM FOR ALL KIDDIES
Accompanied by Parents.
Check These Values
the I3 i BOYS' WEAR
V Ot Pbahict-p;Me4a1 phWeA-/
SA New Sensation! Boys' Koratron "No Press"
Sizes 8 to 18 ... Favorite colors Tapered
"Styles Save at Boyles!
A SPECIAL GROUP
BOYS WASH AND WEAR SLACKS
BEG. 2.99 and 3.99 Values $2 8
NOW ONLY $7
Casual and Dress Styles in Campus Quality. Sizes 8 to 18.
jLzi Z T6 Ni" J
THE NATION'S CHOICE!
Fully Guaranteed Quality
Nylon Re-inforced Denim. Sizes 4 to 16.
Regulars and Slims.
The New Slim LEES (Leens)
In Denim and Colored Twills.
4 to 12 ------$2.99
13, 14, 16 --- _$3.49
USE BOYLES CONVENIENT LAY-AWAY PLAN
BOYS' CANVAS SHOES
$1.00 to $4.99
Ties and slip-ons. Light weight or heavy basketball types.
Black, White, Olive.
'E. R. Moore School Gym
BL OU SE S
Waist Sizes 3-20
2 pr. 98c
Check These Today
Girls' Ban Lon
3 pr. $1.00
Fine Happ & Campus
3 thru 7
Sizes 8 to 16
$5.99 to $9.99
These fine garments are fully
lined and washable. Were up
to $14.99. Now you'll save
33 1/3 per cent!
2 for $1.00
Save 42c on this. Sizes 4-14. Cotton
Panties. Quality Labeled.
Season's Most Popular
No Federal Tax. Shoulder i'
Bags. New Fashion Tones.
America's Largest Selling Underwear
"Fruit of the Loom"
Boys Briefs and Tee Shirts
3 prs. $1.45
Men's Broadcoth Gripper Shorts
and Tee Shorts
3 prs. $2.05
GIRLS' AND BOYS'
SIZES UP TO 3
Be sure to ask for your Free Poll Parrot Fun Top
with every purchase of Poll Parrot Shoes. Found
only at Boyles in Port St. Joe.... New styles in
Patents, Oxfords and Loafers.
-1 "111214-91 MR
UNMATCHABLE, UNBEATABLE VALUE!
13% Oz. Coarse Weave
WESTERN STYLE DUNGAREES -_-$1.94
6 to 16 in Regulars and Slims ... Regular price $2.39.
The Most Complete Men and Boys Shoe Department In Town!
OXFORDS AND LOAFERS $2.99 to $8.99
We measure for proper fit ... Narrow, medium and wide widths in the newest
styles and favorite colors.
D -E A, T M7EN IS -O-R
'g8 TI -----lr I I -- 1 I1I IL
i iw a~l
2. Calves should be brought to sale whether sold by auction or entered, a club calf pen will be THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUGUST 5, 1965
Sthe Gadsden County Livestock by private treaty by the owner. formed and sold at the beginning
S"Auction Market in Quincy not la- 5. Animals will be grouped by of the sale as singles. tion, if he is not already a mm- Earl acso and sons Rand
te rthan 3:00 p.m. (EST) on Fri- grade into satisfactory groups for 8. Graded groups cannot be no- ber.
-. .. .'' day, September 10. Sale wil Istart sale by the auction market per- sealed, if more than one consignor 11. n case inferior animals are and od om Arizona are visit-
at 6;00 p.m., EST. sonnel, provided the consignor has animals in the group. Other brought to the sale, they will be inr'' I'.r. J;ck;!s ; brother and fam
S3. A commission of 3% will be agrees. This moans that two or ccnesigno j mayi no-sale animals but; sold at Lho end of the sale order. ily, the A. P. ,,ck;sons.
",; .;te.. ..?e che:sr;col the seller. VWest Florida i m-ore owners may have calves in v,:ii be charged S1.00, p2ie hei : Entry forms may he secured at
O Cattlemen's Association will re- tlh same graded group. i handling fee by the auction ma--0 your Co-y Agent. s ollc t. ffi
cceiv S1.00 per animal sold from 6. A screening committee will be ket. I" Attending Youth VWcka at the
By CU A County Agent -Ithe commission and the Gadsdelln appointed in each county to secure C. Animals will be weighed at I iss ox, augh- W t ap Assembly
CoBynt Livestock Auction MIarket entries, screen entries for quality,I the time they are checked in. ter of yIr. and \hrse. ee k adlo:,,
I will receive the balance. and to advise the consignor on how 10. Anyone may enter calves in is nt.,dg Majorete camp at the camp in Panama City last week
Printed here are the rules and with the exception that Iolstein 4. Sales commission will be to group cattle for sale. the sale. however ,each consignor University of Southern l\ississippi, were Jennifer Braxton, Vicki Fowl-
regulalions for the West Florida calves may be entered. charged on all animals sold at the 7. If enough club-type calves are will be urged to join the Associa- HaIatiesburg, Miss. er, and Jen Fleming.
Cattlemen's Association. Feeder
Calf Sale. The sale will be held at
the Gadsden County Livestock Auc- ._-.=r =-- -, _- .._^,-... ....> -a .. .. ... --.. .
tion Market in Quincy on Friday,
September 10. A -,
1. Calves must be predominantly
a beef breed half-breeds or better)
ORDINANCE NO. 23
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
AN ORDINANCE REGULATING
ANY INSTALLATIONS UNDER
THE STREETS AND SIDE-
WALKS OF THE CITY OF PORT
ST. JOE; REQUIRING PERMITS
FOR SAME AND PROVIDING A
PENALTY FOR THE VIOLA-
BE IT ENACTED BY THE PEO-
PLE OF THE CITY OF PORT ST.
SECTION I. No person, firm or
corporation shall make or attempt
to make any installation under the
streets or sidewalks which will re-
quire the cutting or breaking into
of such streets or sidewalks with-
out first having received a permit
to make such installation from the
SECTION II. The application for
such permit shall be made in writ-
ing to the City Clerk not later than
the day prior to that day which the
installation is to be made, and
such application shall identify the
place and the manner in which the
sidewalk or street shall be broken
into or cut.
SECTION II. The City Clerk is
authorized to issue a permit for
such installation upon application
therefore, or he may require the
applicant to appear before the City
Commission at its next regular
meeting to secure the approval of
said Commission prior to the is-
suance of said permit.
SECTION IV. It shall be the duty
of such person, firm or corporation
making the application to make
such repairs to the street or side-
walk broken into or cut by using
the same quality of material and
workmanship as existed at the
place where such street or side-
walk was broken into or cut and
to place such sidewalk or street
in substantially the same condi-
tion that it was in prior to the
breaking into or cutting.
SECTION V. Any person, firm
or corporation violating the pro-
sions of this ordinance shall, upon
conviction thereof, pay a fine of
not less than $25.00 nor more than
SECTION VI. This Ordinance
does not apply to Employees of the
City acting under the Supervision
of a Department Head of the City.
INTRODUCED at a regular meet-
ing of the City Commission of the
City of Port St. Joe on the 20th
day of July, A. D., 1965, and PASS-
ED AND ADOPTED at a meeting
of the City Commission on the 3rd
day of August, A.D. 1965.
J. B. WILLIAMS,
City Auditor and Clerk It
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that at the regular meeting of the
Board of County Commissioners of
Gulf County, Florida, to be held
in the Courthouse at Wewahitchka,
Florida, at 9:00 o'clock A. M. on
'the 14th day of September, A. D.
1965, the question of the necessity
and expediency of acquiring and
constructing a Courthouse building
and jail to be located in Port St.
Joe, Gulf County, Florida, and the
necessity and expediency of levy-
ing a building tax in lieu of all
other building taxes, not to exceed
five (5) mills for the fiscal year
1965-66, to pay for preliminary
costs in an estimated amount of
$81,289.00 for such improvements
as provided by Section 135.01, Flor-
ida Statutes, shall be considered.
The matters as above stated, af-
.ter full consideration, will be acted
upon and determined by the Board
of County Commissioners.
All members of the public are in-
vited and will be entitled to be
heard at said meeting.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF we
have hereunto set our hands and
the official seal this 27th day of
July, A. D. 1965.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSION
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
*By: JAMES G. McDANIEL,
GEORGE Y. CORE, Clerk 8-5-9-9
----- -__K ___
Notice is hereby given that the
City Commission of Port St. Joe
sitting as the Board of Adjust-
ment, 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, August 17, 1965, to
determine whether the City will
authorize a variance from the
terms of Ordinance No. 5, being
the Zoning Ordinance of the City,
for Sylvester Graham, Lot 14,
Block 1017, of Port St. Joe, relating
to the requirements of side yard
3. B. WILLIAMS, 2t
City Auditor and Clerk
NATIONWIDE honored by ro
thousands of Firestone
deARAaNTEEl aers and stores t-c --'.
U the United States...
No Limit on MILES.., wherever yoe ....
No Limit on MONTHS -
FULL LIFETIME GUARANTEE against defects in workmanc. :
and materials and all normal road hazard injuries for tho li*j
of the original tread. Replacements are pro-rated on tread weer
and based on current Firestone retail price at time of adjustment.
Bvy All Your Tires
and Car Service Needs on
FIRESTONE EJfI U
SRegular 30-day charge. .
or TAKE MONTHS TO PAY
Priced as shown at Firestone Stores; competitively priced at Firestone Dealers anu at all service stations displaying the Eirestone sign.
I ,t ll ericsttosdslynthFieoesg.
TYNE'S STANDARD SERVICE
NO MONEY DOWN!
- 1 ---91 -
-- '' I e~ I nr
)188' 11- I ---:
PRICES EFFECTIVE AUGUST 4, 5, 6 and 7
-I- has alJ a mnkrins-l
SAVE 3 WAYS AT PIGGLY WIGGLY
Lower everyday prices on national brands
Deeper cut specials on more items!
Plus America's most valuable stamp!
Sandwich makings (tomatoes, lettuce, peppers, may
,onnaise, olives, pickles, mustard, luncheon loaf, cheese
sandwich spread, bread and all the others) are on
the SPECIAL LIST at PIGGLY WIGGLY during
SANDWICH MONTH! You will find all the quality-
conscious sandwich foods your supper appetite desires
now on display! Select the sandwich foods you need
to keep you out of summer's-hot-kitchen. Pleasure
shop PIGGLY WIGGLY! Your budget will be glad
PIGGLY WIGGLY'S OWN! PLYMOUTH
One jar with
$7.00 or more
SANDWICH SHOP PIGGLY WIGGLY FOR BUNS, .WEINERS,
MUSTARD, CATSUP and ALL THE OTHERS!
F LO.U R
5 Pound Bag
YOU SAVE 16c!
-I-': .- .;I.L)I-
b~l I." .141
.; ~-~ ---.~r
r. .b ih
ri '" i
'. ,~;T" i+
"~-~--`---= ~1 ~
SANDWICH SHOP PIGGLY WIGGLY FOR PICKLES, OLIVES, '
SAUE RKRAUT, SLICED CHEESE, BREAD, LUNCH MEAT, e
MAYONNAISE AND ALL THE OTHERS! r '"
COUNTRY STYLE PATTIE .
8 OUNCE PATTIE i #
S(SAVE 11c!) BORDEN'S / r -k
ICE MILK ...
LIMIT. One Carton with $7.00 or more Piggly
Wiggly order .
PEOPLE DESERVE THE BEST.. AT PIGGLY WIGGLY,
YOU GET IT! YOUR PLEASURE IS OUR POLICY
YOU GET HIGH QUALITY AT LOW, LOW ;PRICES AT PIGGLY WIGGLY!
Fresh, Lean GROUND
2M2 Ib. package
GROUND FRESH several times
daily at your local PIGGLY
I PLEASURE SHOP PIGGLY WIGGLY FOR
MIX OR MATCH
Cereal Bowls I
SAVE! SAVE! SAVE!
SANDWICH SHOP PIGGLY WIGGLY FOR TO
MATOES, ONIONS, CELERY and BANANAS
CUCUMBERS AND ALL THE OTHERS!
4 14 OZ. SIZE
BUY 4! SAVE 33c!
2 Oz. Size
2 Ib. bag
i, Eonomy Smoked
Young and Tender
u D""EL MONTE
Del Monte Golden
Cut Gr'n Beans
Fruit Cocktail .
4 No. 303
5 14-oz. bottles
Del Monte Golden
5 No. 303
WE GIVE S&H STAMPS!
TOPP Canned 12 oz.
DRINKS ___ 10 cans 69c
Cola, Orange, Root Beer and Low
Calorie and Ginger Ale
Ballard or Pillsbury 8 Oz.
BISCUITS __ 4 cans 35c
Inman Yellow Freestone No. 2Y2
PEACHES 4 cans $1.00
( i 12 oz. box
14 Ounce Size
'Roach & Ant Bomb
16 Ounce Size
2 Lb. Box
Broadcast Potted 3 Oz. Cans
MEAT 2 cans 25c
Broadcast Redi-Meat 12 Oz. Can
LUNCH MEAT --- -- can 39c
Broadcast 4 Oz. Cans
VIENNAS .-----_ 5 cans $1.00
". O II VALUABLE STORE COUPON -I( iVU)BL () .
ik2 CANS FREE
To Grocer: or.oc ,ot rde.rmn t
.- F- ... ro cer" John Morrell & Co. will redeem thi.
l llU '- .. ..s mailed to John Morrell & Co.. P.O. Box 1512.
S enyouI uyone Clinton, Iowa.e Void when presented by outside
when yo buy on Wi:i, F Jl,, -h agency, or when abused, prohibited, taxed, or
S., otherwise restricted. Coupon good onfy on brand o
S Buy one 3 oz. can of secified and non.transferabe. Invoices proving
S ^ d'purchases of sufficient stock to cover coupons
- Broadcast Potted .. presented for redemption must be shown on i
==< Meat and get two. request. Customer must pay any sales tax. Cash
additional cans free valueu, 1/20 of I cent.
Smith this coupon. JOHN MORRELLCO., BOX1512, CLINTON,IOWA
LIMIT One coupon MY RETAIL PRICE
r, --tO Family Offer exoIres Aug. 7, FOR 2 CANS
S&H GREEN STAMPS
WITH $10.00 OR MORE PURCHASE
One Coupon per Customer through August 7
rsl ---~- I--~e -_ _I-~-.
-- -- I
-s ~C-_~--- I r
ONAFNICCa XI c #V 1114lAMW
JB *; ^- --E- "- -- = '
Margaret Elizabeth Ward and Doctor
Donald Mac Quarrie Clark Are Wed
A pretty July wedding in St.
James Episcopal Church united in
marriage Miss Margaret Elizabeth
Ward and Doctor Donald Mac Quar-
The bride is the daughter of Mrs.
Silas Roselle Stone and the late
Doctor Albert Lee Ward of Port
St. Joe, Florida. The bridegroom is
the son of Mr. Stanley Neil Clark
and the late Mrs. Clark of Stellar-
ton, Nova Scotia.
The double ring ceremony, Satur-
day, July 31, 'was performed by the
Reverend Henry Hoyt.
The sanctuary was beautifully
deorated with baskets of fuji
mums flanked by burning tapers.
The family pews were marked with
small floral bouquets and greenery.
Mrs. Kate Alsobrook, organist,
-presented a program of wedding
The bride, given in marriage by
Mon.-Fri. --- Open 6:30 EST
Sat. & Sun. -- Open 1:30 EST
DOUBLE FEATURE -
George Maharis Robert Morse
"Quick, Before It
Johnne Woodward in
"Signpost to Murder"
Robert Mitchum in
Jdhn Wayne William Holden
"THE HORSE SOLDIERS"
PLAY BINGO SATURDAY
James Garner- Dick Van Dyke
Elke Sommer-Angie Dickinson
"THE ART of
FAMILY NIGHT WEDNESDAY
Cliff Richard-Lauri Peters
her step-father, Silas R. Stone,
wore a gown of candlelight peau de
soie with empire bodice of veiled
organza embroidered with motifs
of hand-run alencon lace, lightly
iced with seed pearls and clear
crystals. A deep front pleat added
grace to the A-line skirt, and her
detachable train of peau swept
From a pillbox fashioned of peau
and lace beaded to match her gown,
her multi-tiered veil cascaded el-
Her flowers were a simple bou-
quet of pink roses, The bride's only
jewelry was a sun-burst diamond
brooch, traditionally worn by mem-
bers of the Ward family for sev-
Attending the bride as matron of
honor was Mrs. Walter Ansell Der-
rick, sister of the bride. The brides-
maids were Mrs. Brian Saunders of
Orlando, Florida; Miss Susan Pryor
of Denver, Colorado; and Miss
Brenda Ward, sister of the bride.
Her attendants gowned alike
were in slim evening length dresses
of rose quartz chiffon with empire
bodices accented with dark beauty
velvet ribbon. The high rise neck-
line sloped gently to V-back, caught
with bows of velvet. From the bows
PRESBYTERIAN WOMEN MET
MONDAY, AUG. 2, 1965, AT 3:30
The Presbyterian Women of the
Church held their combination gen-
eral and circle Bible study meeting
on Monday, Aug. 2, 1965 ,at 3:30.
The group enjoyed delicious pie
and coffee at their opening social
time served by the hostess, Mrs.
The meeting was enriched by the
presence of a guest, Mrs. George
Patton, who opened with prayeti
Business Was then .iscssed, th4
offering takehn.and. a~y committee
reports heard.;. .:
The group joined in a discussion
Bible study moderated by Mrs. L
S. Bissett. The study was taker
from Ephesions 5:21-6:8 and en
titled "The Church in the Home."
Mrs. R. M. Spillers led at the
special prayer time making men
tion of any requests.
The nevt meeting is planned for
the second Monday, 13th, due tc
Labor Day and will meet with Mrs
L. S. Bissett at 3:30.
Mrs. J. R. Smith closed the meet
ing with prayer.
softly draped chiffon panels drift-
ed to a slight sweep train. Their
headpieces were three miniature
hand-rolled roses of rose quartz
holding their pouf veils. Their flow-
ers were also bouquets of pink
Dr. Joseps Johnston, of Montreal,
Canada, served the groom as best
man. Groomsmen were Mr. Donald
Ellis of Bathurst, Canada; Mr. Wal-
ter Derrick of Gretna, La., brother-
in-law of the bride, and Mr. How-
ard Lovett of Port St. Joe, Florida.
At the reception, which was held
immediately following the cere-
mony, at the home of Senator and
Mrs. George Tapper, the bridal mo-
tif was carried out, using a massive
arrangement of white bridal roses
interspersed with pink vanity fair
on the bride's table. The table was
covered with a handsome candle-
light cloth of Italian linen and cut-
work, from which the three-tiered
wedding cake, featuring cascades
of roses, was served. punch, mints
and dainty sandwiches were also
served from this table from all sil-
ver appointments. Flanking the
table on the gallery buffet were
tall silver candelabra holding burn-
ing tapers and epergnettes of pink
roses and dainty fern.
The foyer featured a large ar-
rangement of pink and white car-
nations, baby's breath and mums
and the curving staircase was gar-
landed with clusters of white pom-
pons and trailing ivy.
Guests were greeted by Mrs.
George Tapper, who presented
them to the receiving line, compos-
ed of the bridal party. The receiv-
ing line was flanked by tall topiary
trees of fern and the reception
rooms featured arrangements of
carnations, fuji mums and roses.
Mrs. Harry Tison, cousih of the
bride, registered guests in the
Silver trays held dainty net bags
with pink rice and roses, and boxes
of groom's cake which were pre-
sented to all the guests.
Champagne was served on the
terrace and in the gardens which
were festive with white wrought
iron furniture with a colorful back-
ground of caladiums and summeT
Following the initial cutting of
the cake by the couple, Mrs. Travis
Jones and Miss Diane Lay served.
Miss Becky Childers and Miss
Kathleen Dowd served punch, and
assisting with the rice bags and
groom's cake were Misses Becky
Hendrix, Holly Hendrix, Judy Hen-
drix, Mitzi Hendrix and Holly Barr.
As the newlyweds left for a wed-
ding trip to Jamaica, the bride
wore a smart yellow and white silk
suit with matching accessories and
corsage of white roses.
The rehearsal dinner was given
by Dr. and Mrs. Joseph P. Hendrix
on Friday evening preceding the
SPEND DAY IN TALLAHASSEE
AND LAKE CITY
Mrs. A. J. Owens and daughter
Mrs. Pauline McGill and her two
daughters, Vicki andCharline and
their cousin, Melony Germany went
to Tallahassee last Tuesday and to
Lake City to take Miss Germany
Mrs.. McGill and Mrs. Germany
took the girls on a swimming party
Wednesday and Thursday and all
visited the tobacco auction which
was very interesting.
Mrs. Owens visited with her sis-
ter Mrs. L. C. Dennis and old
Visitors From Tallahassee
Miss Evelyn Dockery and Robert
West from Tallahassee spent Sun-
day visiting Miss Dockery's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Dockery.
George Robert Montgomery and
brother-in-law, George Wimberly
of Goshen, N. Y., left Monday af-
ter visiting here with Mr. and Mrs.
Theta Rho Club Honors State Offiecrs
And Installs New Officer Slate Recently
On Tuesday night, July 13, the
Melody Theta Rho girls held an
installation of officers and honored
Mrs. Flora Long, President of the
Rebekah Assembly of Florida and
Miss Sharon Cole, President of the
State Theta Rho Assembly of Flor-
The Theta Rho Girls entertained
at a banquet at 6:00 p.m. Mistress
of ceremonies, Linda Kay Webb
introduced the guests: Mrs. Long,
Miss Cole, Mrs. Ailene Hightower,
Marshall of the Rebecca Assembly
of Florida and Mrs. Addie Goodson
a member of the Youth Committee.
Also introduced were State Assem-
bly officers Charlotte Williams,
Warder; Linda Kay Webb, outside
guardian; Marietta Lee, page and
Vickie McGill, right support to the
president. The local club is very
proud of having one of the Port
St. Joe girls holding the office of
Warden of the State Assembly.
This makes Charlotte Williams in
line for the presidency in two
At 7:00 p.m. the girls had a short
meeting. After the business session
the program committee asked for
the floor and presented a skit hon-
oring Mrs. Flora Long and Miss
Sharon Cole. Each girl on the pro-
gram had a flower of the month
from May to July. Each said a
poem that goes with their month
and flower and presented the
flowers to a vase in front of Mrs.
Long and Miss Cole. Mrs. Long was
crowned queen of flowers, her
crown being made of flowers and
money. Miss Cole was crowned as
princess of flowers, her crown be-
ing made of flowers.
GOLDEN AGERS HOLD THEIR
REGULAR MEET MONDAY
The Golden Agers met Monday
for their regular meeting at the
Stac House. The meeting was call-
ed to order by the president, Mrs.
Elizabeth Montgomery. Mrs. W. J.
Daughtry led the opening prayer.
After a short business, session,
Mrs. Perrett brought the entertain-
ment. First one was the "Floral
Wedding," with Mrs. Montgomery
and Mrs. Dessie Lee Parker win-
ning the prizes, which they donat-
ed to the club kitchen. The second
game was "Naming the Presidents"
with Mrs. Perrett the winner. She
also gave her prize to the club.
Jerry McGill was welcomed as a
new member of the club. We are
glad to have him join with us.
At our next meeting, we are
asked to bring our baby picture.
Don't ask me why. If you don't
have that, bring the next to that
Mr. and Mrs. Wes Ferris were
the hosts and served delicious
drinks, sandwiches, potato chips
and cookies. The next meeting will
be on August 16th at 7:30, at the
Stac House .
CARD OF THANKS
May we take this means to ex-
press our thanks and appreciation
to Dr. Wayne Hendrix and the en-
tire hospital staff and my friends
for their many deeds of kindness,
for the lovely flowers, cards, pray-
ers, visits and other acts of love
extended me during my stay in
hospital and my convalescense at
May God's richest blessings be
with each of you is my prayer.
Mrs. Mollie Plair and
Hosts At Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Daniell
were hosts at their beach home
Sunday when they entertained Mr.
and Mrs. Joe Bowden, Mr. and Mrs.
W. D. Dare, Mrs. Lillian Dukes and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold
Daniell, Mr .and Mrs. Ralph Shirah
and Mrs. J. F. Daniell at a dinner.
After the program was complet-
ed installation of officers were
made as follows: Linda Kay Webb,
president; Diane Goodman, vice-
president; Vicki McGill, warden;
Ann Johnson, secretary and Pat-
sy Johnson, treasurer.
Appointed officers were: Cecelia
Boone, marshall; Joan Lee, conduc-
tor; Rita Rasmussen, chaplain; Ca-
thy Jamison, first herald; Char-
lotte Williams, second herald; Sha-
ron Davis, third herald; Charlotte
Marshall, fourth herald; Rita Faulk
inside guardian; Elwanda Harcus,
musician; Susanne Antley, right
supporter to president; Becky Wal-
ker, left supporter to president;
and Diane Wise, right supporter to
After the installation of officers
was over the meeting was then
turned over to the new president,
Linda Webb. She introduced her
mother, Mrs. Shirley Webb, Mrs.
Hightower and Mrs. Goodson and
the Theta Rho advisor, Mrs. Jessie
Owens and assistant advisor, Mrs.
Miss Webb gave her colors, flow-
er, song and Bible verse. They
were: colors, red and yellow; song,
"How Great Thou Art"; flower,
red rose and Bible verse, John 3:
Later in the evening the meet-
ing was adjourned and there was
a dance given for Sharon Cole and
her escort, David Horton.
The girls had dates for the dance.
Refreshments were served and ev-
eryone had a lovely time. Musical
entertainment for the evening was
by the "Individuals", Kenny Avant,
Alfred Rudd and Bobby Lightfoot.
PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS WILL
HAVE VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL
The Pentecostal Holiness Church
on Garrison Avenue will have a
Vacation Bible .School beginning
August 9th. The classes will be for
Nursery to Junior High School (12-
14 years. School will begin in the
evenings from 6 to 9 o'clock.
If for some reason, children have
missed V. B. S. at their home
church, they are cordially invited
to attend. All that are interested
please register at the church
Saturday morning, August 7, from
9 until 11 o'clock. The theme of
this year's program is "My Sav-.
ior Teaches Me." A program is
planned that all will enjoy, and
competent teachers have been se-
cured fo reach class.
Spend Week End Here
Miss Elaine Sherrill and Miss
Donna. Humphrey, students at
Jones College in Orlando, spent
last week end here visiting with
Elaine's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mer-
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Nla.
Donna and Diane
visiting their aunt,
Adie, in Alachua
Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Griffin and
children have returned home after
spending two weeks vacation visit-
ing their son, A3C Wayne Bryant,
and relatives in Atlanta, Ga.
Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Daniell
had as their guests recently Mrs.
Daniell's sister, Mrs. Lillian Dukes
THURSDAY, AUGUST 5, 1965
Earl Rich, Jr., from Marianna,
visited here last week with Donnie
Mr. and Mrs. Brady Wells an-
nounce the birth of their daughter,
Sandra Ann, July 28, 1965, at the
Bay Memorial Hospital in Panama
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Elkins from
Phenix City, Ala. ,are visiting this
week with Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Gable. Mrs. Elkins is Mr. Gable's
VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL
AUGUST 9 thru 13 -- 9:00 to 11:00 A.M.
BRING YOUR CHILDREN TO VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL
Attend the services of the
C CHURCH OF CHRI S T
20th and Marvin Grant Davison, Minister Phone 648-4586
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 229-1686
0 m 1ale sodo lit
Your skin is immaculately
Clean, antiseptically clean, cleaner
than it's ever been before when
v .* ^-'w .you cleanse with Bonne Bell's
Ten-O-SixO Lotion. Blemishes,
pimples, hickies, blackheads ...
call them what you will ... can
be "washed" away with a
10 ) regular Ten-O-Six program. This
l original doctor's prescription
\ helps heal as it cleanses your skin.
S* Use it first thing in the
morning, last thing at night.
$1.75-$3.00-$5.00 PLUS TAX
Buzzett's Drug Store
Have You Asked Yourself
Why should you travel extra miles and use up
gas and trouble by shopping right here in your
extra hours to shop out of town?
ANSWER: You Shouldn't! You can save time,
hometown stores. Furthermore, modern distribu-
tion brings the newest merchandise here as fast as
anywhere and lower overhead costs that in larger
places helps keep prices DOWN.
HOW can this community grow and prosper,
provide career opportunities for our young people,
unless hometown folks spend most of their money
here at home?
ANSWER: It can't! Dollars 'spent away are gone
forever. Dollars spent here stimulate local trade
activity, finance business expansion and increase
Where is the money coming from to maintain
and improve our schools, civic services, our churches
hospital, and other community facilities?
ANSWER: Mucl of it niust come from taxes paid
and contributions made by our local business peo-
ple. Part of every dollar you spend helps build a
better community for you.
(YOUR PARTNER IN BUILDING A BETTER COMMUNITY)
Leaves 'Port St. Joe, Florida ---- 4:30 P.M.
* for Tallahassee and all points South, North and East
Leaves Port St. Joe, Florida --- 12:10 P.M.
for Panama City and points West and Mid-West
TRAIL TOURS, Inc.
1THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUGUST 5, 1965
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St Joe. Florida,
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
PoSTOFFICE Box 808
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, $127.0
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable 'or damage further than amount received for such
The spoken word is given scant attention; the printed word is thoughtfull-
weighed. The Lpoken word barely asserts; the printed word thoroughly o
riches. The spoken word is lost; thp printed word remains.
Letters To The Editor
SMr. Wesley Ramsey, Editor
SPort St. Joe, Florida
I have read with much interest
your recent editorials concerning
teachers' salaries. I applaud you
.[ for your efforts to inform the
public about the situation that
exists in our county.
The problem that you have dis-
cussed can be substantiated by the
experiences I have had in obtain-
ing teachers for Port St. Joe High
for next school term.
My philosophy concerning the
'hiring of teachers has always been
to hire a better teacher than, you
are losing regardless of how good
that person may have been. To at-
tempt to do less than this would
be passing up an opportunity to
improve the instructional program
of our school. Trying to hold to
this line of thought and find re-
placements have caused many frus-
trating moments this summer. We
simply are not in a position to be
-selective in our teacher recruit-
It appears likely that we will
begin school on August 30th with-
out a complete faculty. We have
not been able to date to hire a
senior high science (teacher or a
tetcher of industrial 'arts, Applica-
tions have been received but we
have failed to convince any of
them to come to Port St. Joe for
$4,200 rather than to accept a be-
ginning salary of $5,000 or better
in other sections of the state. I am
sure that we could have filled our
vacancies with good sound teachers
if our salaries had been competi-
From the action of our legisla-
ture in the last session ,it seems
that it will be up to Gulf County
to solve this problem. The adop-
tion of a realistic salary schedule
as you have advocated, is the so-
CHURCH OF CHRIST TO HOLD
ANNUAL BIBLE SCHOOL 9-13
The Church of Christ will hold
their annual Vacation Bible School,
August 9-13th, from 9 a .m.-ll a. m.
Bible study, songs, handcrafts, Bi-
ble drills, refreshments and fun.
Classes for all ages, 2 years to 19.
Everything furnished except the
children, and the church invites
you to bring your children. For
transportation call 648-4586.
Midget 'Investments That Yield
To Kiwanis Club
Representative Ben Willams
spoke to the Kiwanis Club on Tues-
day of this week at the Club's regu-
lar luncheon meeting.
Williams reported to the Club
that he introduced the bill to give
the first $230,000 annually of the
race track funds accruing to Gulf
County to the School Board, be-
cause he was convinced that Gulf
was going to lose the money any-
Williams offered the opinion
that after the 1966 elections, when
all present carry-over Senators and
Representatives are eliminated by
the recently passed reapportion-
ment plan, a meeting can be held
and within 24 hours the race track
funds and the secondary road
money as we now know it will, be
Williams expressed concern be-
cause the Gulf County Commission
has not started plans to bond
Gulf's present share of the second-
ary road money for a period of
time. He said that on sale of the
bonds, the debt will be that of the
State of Florida and that reshuf-
fling of the two funds will not
make Gulf liable for their repay-
The Representative said that he
didn't introduce a bill to provide
money for payment for the new
Gulf County Court House because
the Florida statutes provide for a
method of financing such construc-
tion on a local level. He said that
there is no provision for the
schools to get more money and the
fact that the schools have never
had enough capital outlay money
prompted him to seek all of the
race track money for school build-
Guest of the Club was Roy Rish
TENDERED SUPPER AUG. 6TH
DR. HALE G. SMITH TO BE
The Gulf County Historical Com-
mission and the St. Joseph Histori-
cal Society will entertain Dr. Hale
G. Smith and seven of the
from his department who
ticipating in the Spanish
cavation, with a seafood
Friday night, August 6th.
Is AnExacting Science, Too!
Let's take an example. Do you know
that YOU can be SUEDI Someone may
have an accideia Q property you own ,
That someone can sue you, his claim can
WIPE YOU OUT ... unless you're pro-
AT A MINIMUM COST
TOMLINSON Insurance Agency
Grocery and Market
Jacksonville-Dr. Edward W. Swenson (left), associate professor
of medicine at the University of Florida College of Medicine, accepts
a check for $8,000 from Dr. Max Michael, Jr., chairman of the Florida
Tuberculosis and Respiratory Disease Association's committee on
medical and nursing education and research. The money is part of a
total commitment of $39,000 which the association has pledged over
a five-year period to help support the Christmas Seal Association's
Chair in Pulmonary Diseases. The chair in pulmonary diseases is oc-
cupied by Dr. Swenson and was established in 1962 by the Florida
TB and RD Association to help meet the present urgent need for
advancement of medical education and research in the field of
chronic respiratory diseases.
Thanks for the
Anyone having clothing or other
merchandise to donate for sale- at
the Thrift Shop are asked to con-
tact Mrs. Dick Lamberson, Mrs.
Milton Chafin and Mrs. Harry Ti-
son or take them by the Thrift
Shop on' Thursday morning.
Workers for Saturday, August 7
are Mrs. Tom Coldewey, Mrs. Bob
Fox and Mrs. Pete Ivey.
The Thrift Shop-committee wish-
es to thank the following for dona-
tions in June and July: Rich's IGA,
Boyles Department Store, Erma's
in Panama City, J. Lamar Miller,
Mrs. Gus Thomas, Mrs. Ferrell Al-
len, Mrs. W. O. Nichols, Mrs. Gra-
dy Player, Mrs. Ellen Kirkland,
Mrs. Bill Vassey, Mrs. Harry Tison,
Mrs. W. M. Chafin, Mrs. Albert
Thames, Miss Jeannine Britt, Mrs.
Richard Porter, Mrs. Bob King,
Mrs. Bill Quarles, Mrs. Bill Howell,
Mrs. Leonard Belin, Mrs. H. A.
Hardy, Mrs. Walter Dodson, Mrs.
Grady Keels, Mrs. Virginia Harri-
son, Mrs. Sid Brown, Mrs. Milton
Anderson, Mrs. Charles Stevens,
Mrs. Benny Roberts, Mrs. Dick,
Lamberson, Mrs. Bob Congleton,
Mrs. George Small, Mrs. Wayne
Hendrix, Mrs. Blake Thomason,
Mrs. Joe McLeod, Mrs. A. P. Gil-
bert, Mrs. Joe Parrott, Mrs. Dillon
Smith, Mrs. Ralph Swatts, Jr., Mrs.
Evie Smith, Mrs. Byron Eells, Mrs.
Bill Alstaetter, Mrs. W. J. Daugh-
try, Mrs. Arnold Daniell, Miss Alma
Baggett, Mrs. Martin Bowman, Mrs.
George Tapper and Mrs. T. F.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lee Archer,
302/2 12th Street ,announce the
birth of a son, Craig Vincent, July
Mr. and Mrs. Myron Robert Mer-
ritt, 703 16th Street, announce the
birth of a daughter, Judy Darlene,
July 26, 1965.
Mr .and Mrs. Leonard Edward
Trest announce the birth of a
daughter, Lucretia Dianne, July
Mr. and Mrs. John Dennis Scul-
ley, Highland View, announce the
birth of a daughter, Lorrie Ann,
July 24, 1965.
Mr. and Mrs. Grover Lee Hol-
land, Highland View, announce the
birth of a son, Matthew Christo-
pher, July 25, 1965.
Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Thomas, Jr.,
156 Ave. F, announce the birth of
a son, Joseph Darin ,July 29, 1965.
'Newcomers to City
Newcomers to the Port St. Joe
Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Todd, 310
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Townsend,
530% 8th St.
Visit In Mississippi
Mr. and, Mrs. Merrill Sherrill
visited recently in Collins, Miss.,
with former residents of Port St.
Joe, Mr. and Mrs. James Wise.
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 shall be held by the
County Board of Public Instruction
of Gulf County, Florida, on August
17, 1965, at the hour of 9:00 a.m
CST, in the County Board meeting
room at Wewahitchka for the pur-
pose of discussing with the citizens
of the County the proposed school
budget of said County for the fis-
cal year beginning July 1, 1965,
and ending June 30, 1966, which
budget is summarized as follows:
1. OPERATING FUND BUDGET:
a. Balances on hand beginning
of year: $62,427.00.
b. Anticipated receipts: 1. State
Sources $911,041.00. 2. Local
Sources $308,900.00. 3. Other
Sources $8,031.00. Total $1,-
c. Proposed Expenditures: 1. In-
structional salaries $753,741.-
00. 2. Transportation $51,-
200.00. 3. Administration $39,-
318.00. 4. Operation of Plant
$82,145.00. 5. Maintenance of
Plant $50,000.00. 6. Fixed
Charges $33,506.00. 7. Outgo-
ing Transfers $135,000.00. 8.
Other Expenses and Reserves
$145,489.00. Total $1,290,399.-
II. DEBT SERVICE FUND BUD-
a. Balances on hand beginning
of year: $9,060.03.
b. Anticipated receipts: 1. Taxes
$30,890.00. 2. Other sources
$162,414.00. Total $202,364.03.
c. Proposed E xp enditures: 1.
Bonds $46,000.00. 2. Interest
$19,759.00. 3. Commissions
$1,951.00. 4. Other debt ser-
vice $225.00. 5. Reserves and
balances at close of year
$134,429.03. Total $202,364.03.
III. CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT
a. Balances on hand beginning
of year: $40,981.00.
b. Anticipated receipts: 1. State
sources $258,183.00. 2. Other
sources $20,000.00. T o t a
c. Proposed Expenditures: 1. Ad-
ditions and equipment $284,-
047.00. 2. Transfers $29,275.-
00. 3. Reserves $5,842.00. To-
IV. MILLAGES TO BE LEVIED:
The millage to be levied on the
1965 assessment roll to produce
necessary revenue for those bud-
gets for the ensuing fiscal year
A. County Operating Fund Bud-
get 10 Mills
B. District Operating Fund Bud-
get 10 Mills
C. Debt Service Fund Budget
Complete details of each separ-
ate part of the 'school budget suA-:
marized above are on file and are
available :for:public inspection at
the office of the County Superin-
tendent of Schools at the County
Courthouse, Wewahitchka, and will
also be available for such public
inspection at the office of the
County Superintendent of Schools
at the County Courthouse, Wewa-
hitchka, and will also be available
for such public hearing, together
with all supporting statements and
All interested persons are cor-
dially 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.
Ey: R. MARION CRAIG,
County Superintendent 2t
USDA GOOD ROUND
USDA GOOD ROUND
NECK BONES-- -------_ 5 Ibs. 88c
COPELAND CHOPPED FROZEN
SIRLOIN STEAKS 5----_-- 5 for 88c
STEWING BEEF -- ------ 4 Ibs. 88c
BEEF LIVER-----------4 lbs. 88c
FAB _- 3 for 88c
Gold Cross-Tall Cans
MILK __ 7 cans 88c
PEAS __ 3 cans 88c
Ga. Grade A Large
EGGS __ 2 doz. 88c
13 Ounce Loaves
BREAD ___ 6 for 88c
Dixie Lily Large Lima-22 Oz.
BEANS 2 pkgs. 88c
Dog Food 12 for 88
TISSUE 8 rolls 88c
BLUE PLATE QUART JAR
MA Y ONN AIS E 2 for 88c
OAK HILL NO. 2 CANS
PEACHES---S ----- 4 cans 88c
MAXWELL HOUSE 6 OZ. JARS
INSTANT COFFEE -.- jar 88c
VAN CAMP NO. 2% CANS
PORK and BEANS ----__ 4cans 88c
AUSTEX 1% LB. CAN
BEEF STE W---
F LOUR----- 10 lb. bag 88c
FREE PKG. MUFFIN MIX, FLAPSTAX and BIXMIX WITH
PURCHASE 10 LBS. MARTHA WHITE FLOUR
NO. 1 WHITE 10 LB. BAG
GREEN PEANUTS ------- 2 lbs. 35c
'Large Head LETTUCE ---_ 2 for 25c
E ------------ pound 5c
FRESH RIPE -
BAANAAS ---------- poundAOc
Quantity Rights Reserved
10 LB. 88
BAG O c
Limit 10 Lbs., With $10.00 Order
Ga. Grade "A" -"M
Leg & Breast
BEEF LIVER Ib. 29c
FRESH GROUND SIRLOIN
CH U C K ----b. 69c STEAK-----lb. 98c
COUNTRY MAID DUBUQUE'S
SLICED BACON Ib. 69c
BEEF [ CHUCK
SHORT RIBS l----b. 39c S T E A K l-- Ib. 59c
Ground Beef 39c
FOR THE BEST IN BARGAINS IN EVERY WAY. EVERY DAY
KRAFT'S Limit I with $5.00 Order or More
MAYONNAISE Qt. Jar
CHASE & SANBORN TETLEY CHASE & SANBORN
COFFEE TEA BAGS Instant COFFEE
2 $1. 9 73c, 69c
CAN $ 4Count73cJar
5 lb. bag
Temp LUNCHEON MEAl Gold Note OLEO
3 n $1.00 Sods 2 for 29c
SPARKLO Limit 1 with $5.00 Order BIG NO. 10 JUG
COOKING OIL 89c
J .. . .. .
McKenzie Krinkle Cut
F R E CH FR IE S
2 lb. pkg. 43c
AUNT JEMIMA PILLSBURY CANNED
GRITS 19 BISCUITS
2 -L. 4 Cans 3 C
PKGS. c1 5
10 Ibs. 29
WHITE SWEET YELLOW
GRAPES POTATOES CORN
2 Pounds 2 Pounds 6 Ears
35c 23c 39c
LETTUCE head 10c
GA. GRADE "A" SMALL
EGGS 3doz. $1.00
100 Extra Grand Prize 50 Extra Grand Prize
With Coupon and Purchase of With Coupon and Purchase of
$7.50 Order Broom or Mop
Coupon Good Thru Aug. 7 Coupon'Good Thru Aug. 7
50 Extra Grand Prize 100 Extra Grand Prize
With Coupon and Purchase of With Coupon and Purchase of
$2.00 Produce Order J. J. Ice Cream.
Coupon Good Thru Aug. 7 Coupon Good Thru Aug. 7
Limit 1 with Other Purchases
I .eI.i. l mw,,
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S NOT STAMPS
THESE SPECIALS GOOD AUG.
4 THRU 7
The Only Home Owned and Operated Super Market In Port St. Joe
SHOWBOAT LUNCHEON TREAT PERFECTION LONG GRAIN
RICE B RICE --- --- 3-lb. PKG. 39c
CAIRO BEAUTY SWEET MIXED
PICKLES -------- 22 oz. Btl. 37c
No. 22 BLACKBURN CORN and CANE
cans SYRUP ----No. 5 jar 49c
SWEET POTATOES POUND
BUTTER NUT SQUASH
BELL PEPPER ------BAG 19c
CATALOUPES ---4 for $1.00
MICHIGAN CELERY stalk 10c
' SUMNKIST LEMONS -- doz. 29c
' ALABAMA VINE RIPE
TOMATOES l-------- Ib. 15c MAXWELL HOUSI
TENDER OKRA ---- -B. 15
LARGE iNO.1 IRISH
Potatoes 10 Ibs. 39c
WITH $5.00 ORDER
50 pounds POTATOES $1.98
TABLERITE FRESH PICNIC
Lb. 35c !
TABLERIGHT CENTER RIB
PORK CHOPS _--- ---- lb. 79c
FRESH COUNTRY STYLE
PORK RIBS ----------lb. 63c
FRESH WELL TRIMMED PORK
STEAKS --- -------- b. 59c
FRESH QUARTER SLICED
PORK LOINS --------lb. 73c
STEAKS -------- 8 for 69c
HOME MADE FRESH PURE PORK
SAUSAGE -------- 3 LBS. $1.19
TABLERIGHT VAC PACK ALL MEAT 12 oz. PKGS
FRANKS --------- 2 PKGS. 89ci
TABLERITE LEAN SLICED 1 lb. PKG.
Pot Pies 5 for 99c
y LAUNDRY BLEACH GAL. BTL.
h half gal 29c
1L (WITH $5.00 ORDER) A
SHOP RICH'S, SAVE CASH
NZIE FROZEN WHOLE BABY -20 oz. BAG
KRA bag 39c
PILLSBURY HUNGRY JACK
BISCUITS ------ 2 cans 29c
OLEO -- ----- 1 lb. PKG. 29c_
IES lb. 10c
E- (WITH $5.00 ORDER)
ONE DOZEN GA. GR. LG.
WITH $10.00 ORDER or MORE
SWIFTS JEWEL 3 lb. Can WITH $5.00 ORDER OR MORE
Shortening 3 lb. can 59c
STANDARD NO. 303 CANS
SIGA FRUIT 303 CAN
GAt GRAE -6 z CA
IGA GRATED 6% oz. CAN
OAKHILL NO. 2% CAN
NAPKINS -------_ PKG. of 200 19c
FOR WATER SOFTENERS
SALT PELETS 100 Ibs. $2
WE HAVE THE BEST FEED IN TOWN
SCRATCH FEED 25 lb. bag
GA. GRADE 'A' SMALL
FRESH EGGS ------ 3 dozen $
2 cans 25c
PINK BEAUTY PINK
SALMON -----TALL CAN 59c
?.50 ICE MILK
98c half gal 29c
1.00 (WITH $5.00 ORDER)
The Only Home Owned and Operated Super Market In Port St. Joe
2 3-oz. pkgs. 19c I6-zBTL
i ~BIB~B~IB~g~R~%g~H~8I-~b~'~ :
I I IF --
SAVE CASH AT RICH'S ... NOT STAMPS
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.
Buzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams Ave.
Drive-In Window Service
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house at
S410 16th Street. Phone 229-4486.
LOTS FOR SALE: In second block
from Gulf at St. Joe Beach. 75'
x130'. Septic tank for 3 bedroom
house, well, electric service and
drive. Used for trailer, $900. Terms
available. Ralph P. Nance, Phone
FOR SALE: 4 lots on St. Joe Beach
located in first block. One lot off
hwy 98. Price $700 each or $2,500
for all, Call 227-3286. 5tp-7-22
HOUSE FOR SALE: Block house, 3
bedrooms, 12 baths, carport,
chain link fence, built-in kitchen,
wall to wall carpeting, glass show.
er doors in bath room, new gas
heater. In excellent condition.
$1,000 down payment. 108 West-
cott Circle or call 229-3291.
FOR SALE: Half acre at Howard's
Creek; $400. J. W. Maddox.
Phone 648-4333. tfc-5-6
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house. Ap-
ply 524 8th Street. 2tc
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment.
Call 227-5426. tfc-4-29
FOR RENT: Furnished upstairs
apartments, 1 or 2 bedrooms and
downstairs unfurnished apartments
1 bedroom. In process of redecor-
ating. At 514 8th St. Call Jean Ar-
nold at 648-4800. tfc-8-5
FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2 bed-
room duplex apartment. Also, 1
bedroom furnished huose. Phone
Smith's Pharmacy, 227-5111. tfc
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
duplex. Palm Boulevard. Cecil
G. Costin, Jr., Phone 227-4311.
FOR RENT: 3 bedroom house. Un-
furnished. 1317 Long Ave. Ph.
227-3972, C. W. Long. tfc7-1
FOR RENT: Furnished two bed-
room concrete block beach front
cottage. $50.00 per week or attrac-
tive monthly rate. Call 227-3491.
FOR RENT: By the week or night.
One bedroom and private bath.
Living room and TV privilege.
Rent reasonable. 528 corner Sixth
Street and Woodward Ave. 2tp
Burke. Both coaches reported a
good effort by all the boys par-
ticipating and outstanding gsports-
manship displayed throughout the
Two Teams Play
Retail Sales Are
In DYL Tournament Up In Florida
Babe Ruth Team Loses to Pensacola
In Area Tournament In Tallahassee
Port St. Joe's Babe Ruth team second. Ken Haddock got the hit
played in the district in Tallahas- which scored Baxley in both games.
see last month, losing two games
to Pensacola to be eliminated from Eddy McFarland pitched for the
the tourney. Port St. Joe team in the first game
with Donald Capps pitching the
Port St. Joe lost the first game with Donald Caps pitching the
5-1 and were defeated 4-1 in the second. Both boys pitched good
second contest. In each of the games but the locals' hitting was
games, the single run was made weak.
by Bryan Baxley who tripled in The tournament team was coach-
the first game and doubled in the ed by Benton Hamm and Jim
Playing for Port St. Joe were: Gary Reeves.
Bryan Baxley, Freddie Harrison, Making up the American League
Tony Boyd, Tommy Adams, Boyd tournament team were: Chuck Rob-
Merritt, Jerry Nichols, Donald erts, James Hershey, Dennis Atchi-
Capps, Jimmy Rogers, Terry Par- son, Steve Macomber, John Scott,
rish, Mike Gainnie, Ken Haddock, Benny Sherrill, Martin Adkinson,
J. W. Lewis, Alan Humphrey, John John Lee, Gary Timms, Phil Mc-
Lewis, and Eddy McFarland. Leod, John Christian, Henry Boone,
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Sheffield have Kirby Gautreaux and Perky White.
had as their guests Mr. and Mrs. The Nationals were defeated by
Kenneth Sheffield from Milledge- Warrington on Monday night 6-0.
ville, Ga., and Mr. and Mrs. Lamar The Americans were bested by
Sheffield from Washington, D. C. West Pensacola by the same score.
Port St. Joe's two Dixie Youth
League entries to the District I
tournament in Pensacola last week
failed to gain a victory in four
Representing Port St. Joe were
two teams, the Nationals and the
Representing the National
League were: Ken Merritt, Ken
Whittle, Ralph Maxwell, Billy Her-
ring, Steve Belin, Jim Belin, Jim-
my Lemieux, Charles Smith, Steve
Adams, Mike Wimberly, Brady Jor-
dan, Kenny Small, Danny Baxley,
Ronnie Dupree, Brian Abrams and
H iiiE STA, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUGUST 5, 1965
$1.8 billion in 1963, were up 33
per cent; automotive dealers' sales
totaled $1.6 billion, up 48 per cent
and gasoline service stations came
to $605 million, up 42 per cent.
"Department store sales totaled
$576 million in 1963, up 85 per
cent and limited price variety
stores sold goods worth $174 mil-
lion ,an increase of 48 per cent.
Specialty clothing stores had sales
of $396 million, up 7 per cent.
"Restaurants and other eating
places rang up $474 million, up 29
per cent and drinking places in-
creased 7 per cent to reach $98
million. Package store sales came
to $194 million, up 29 per cent.
"The furniture store total came
to $358 million, up 9 per cent and
the drug store total was $286 nffi
lion, up 30 per cent. The only ira-
jor group showing a drop includ-
ed stores selling construction ma-
terials. Sales came to $334 mi%
lion, down 19 per cent."
We Now Carry A 10
Complete Line of
Sales at retail level in Florida in-
creased by about one-third, well
above the national average in-
crease, during a recent five-year
period, the Florida State Chamber
of Commerce reported in its Week-
ly Business Review released this
"As reported by the Census of
Business for 1963, sales at Florida
retail stores totaled $7.6 billion,
30 per cent over the prior census
covering the year 1958. This gain
placed Florida in sixth position
among the fifty states. The U. S.
average increase was 22 per cent.
"Changes in sales of principal
types of stores in' the state indicate
the directions the state's growth is
taking. Obviously the effect of the
tourist dollar shows up in spending
"Food stores ,with sales totaling
On Tuesday the Nationals nearly
came through when they were de-
feated 5-4 by Bellview. Wednes-
day night the Americans fell to
Bellview in the losers' bracket.
AIR CONDITIONER CLEARANCE
2 HP, 19,000 BTU ____ $262.85
2 hp., 16,000 BTU ___ $245.25
Famous Philco Quality -
ST. JOE RADIO & TV CO.
FOR SALE: 1 used 12 foot West-
inghouse refrigerator. Good con-
dition, $75.00. St. Joe Radio and
FOR SALE: 1963 Honda 50 motor-
cycle. Like new condition. Com-
pletely rebuilt. $250.00. Phone 227-
4611 or see Bob Ellzey.
FOR SALE: 1954 blue Studebaker
V-8 sedan with air conditioning,
$150. R. Ritchie, 105 Bellamy Cir-
cle. Phone 229-4851. Itc
FOR SALE: Kenmore. classic gas
range with natural gas orifices,
automatic top oven, four burners,
less than 1 year old. Call Dewey
Gay, phone 229-1876.
FOR SALE: 14 ft. frostproof elec-
tric refrigerator. 1 all porcelain
electric washer, 1 electric stove.
All merchandise made by Frigi-
daire. Like new. Will sell at a bar-
gain for cash. See J. C. (Chris) Mar-
tin or call 227-4051 or 229-4691.
FOR SALE: Horses and saddles.. 1
male, 12 years old. Ideal horse
for children. 1 female, 1 year old,
real gentle. Otis Kirkland, Phone
FOR SALE: '55 Studebaker 2 door
Good running condition. $225.00.
1806 Garrison Ave. Phone 227-
HELP WANTED, Male or Female:
Opening for Rawleigh dealer in
Gulf County or Port St. Joe. Raw-
d r e l hrA 40
~lFOR SALE: Nice 3 bedroom house. UlUUl SU1U 11 u
FOR SALE: Nice 3 bedroom house years. Hundreds of satisfied cus-
903 Garrison Avenue. Central homers need them. Write Rawleigh
heating and modern in every re- FA G 100 699 Memphis, Tenn. 9-9
spect. See J. C, (Chris) Martin for
details, tfc 4-29 SERVICE OFFERED; Damaged and
S- broken furniture repaired. Free
FOR SALES NieI two bedroom ma- estimates. Call 227-5876. 4tp-7-15
sonry house. Located oil ]iae lot
it St. Joe Beach, Excellent condi- MQ-JO SERVICE STATION
;ion. Very small equity and assume Highland View
mortgage. Phone 648-3815. tfc-4-29 Under New Management
--- -- Mechanic On Duty --
:OR SALE: 2 bedroom house on OPEN 24 HOURS
two lots. See at 619 Madison St., Road Service Phone 2r7971
)ak Grove after 6;00 p.m. at1 -- ---
CARPET CLEANING on location
FOR SALE: Large 2 bedroom or free pick-up and delivery.
house at White City. Double car- Guaranteed service. J. Gavin, 909
port, large utility house and 20'x traft Ave., Panama City or call
21' garage or shop building. On PO .7824, tfc-4-22
two choice lots. Phone 229-4964. tc -
FOR S 0 Ae. GUNS AIlRED, clean, modified,
FOR SALE: 103 Marvin Ave. 2 'ioigary rifles customized. Hot
bedroom house, kitchen, living blheing, nickle plating. Stocks re-
room, dining room and den, utility finished. Ammo and gun accessor-
room (total 1250 sq. ft) Carpet liv- ies. See Louis C. (Red) Carter, St.
ing and dining rooms, drapes, hea- Joe Beach. tfc-5-6
ter, cook stove elec., TV antenna
on 35 pole with rotor, elec. pump. MOVING? Your MAYFLOWER
$11,000. See Bob Ellzey, Phone 227- man is as near as your telephone.
4611. Call 227-2011, ADDISON INSUR-
ANCE AGENCY, across from the
FOR SALE: 4 bedroom home. 2 Post Office. Local and Long Dis-
baths ,living room, den, large tance Moving. Free Estimates.
kitchen, screen porch on corner
lot, St. Joe Beach. Reasonable. See SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Cliff Robbins or call 648-4630. 2p Buford Griffin, phone 229-3097
FOR SALE: 4 year old concrete KITCHEN CABINETS: Step into
block home with 1500 square Spring with a new set of factory
feet living space, 3 bedrooms, 2 built cabinets with one piece for-
full baths, large modern built-in mica top. Free estimate. Also fi-*
kitchen, living room, dining room, nancing available. 227-3311. tEc
family room, double carport and
storage room on 91x167 foot lot WANTED TOO BUY: Good used
across from High School. Price $15,- furniture. Call us for highest
000. See by appointment only. Call prices paid. SURPLUS SALES of
227-8266. tfc-8-5 ST. JOE. Phone 229-3611. tfc
FOR SALE:.Newly painted 3 bed- THERE WILL BE a regular com-
room house with drapes and air munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
conditioning. Established lawn. Lo- No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
cated at 107 Bellamy Circle. Call and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
229-2326 for appointment. tfc-8-5
FOR SALE: 4 bedroom house in
Wewahitchka. 2.4 acres of land.
Fruit trees. 1 mile from Wewa.
Phone 653-3702, Apalachicola. 2tc BILL J. RICH, W. M.
H. L. BURGE, Secretary
FOR RENT or SALE: Small 2 bed-
room house, all conveniences. WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 114
Corner 10th St., and Woodward THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
Ave. $40.00 per month. Phone 227- ing second and fourth Tuesday
3661. tfc-8-5 nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
FOR RENT: Downstairs furnished
apartment, 1505A Monument Av- RAJ.M-Regular convocation on St.
enue. Call 229-1141. tfc-8-5 Joseph Chapter No. 56, R.A.M.
est and 3rd Mondays. All visiting
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house, ap- companions welcome.
ply at,524 8th St. or Phone 227- THOMAS J. ADKINS, High Priest
4706. tfc-8-5 EDGAR L. SMITH, Secretary
PRINCE & P PRINCESS SHOP
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
L ~_.1 I --C- -- ------~-- ~-- ----.- I I~ L ~ -- I
FLU CASES INCREASE OVER with that of last year and the State lations should be taken no later
LAST YEAR, SAYS BOARD Board of Health says indications than September because the vac-
are for as many or even more the cine takes two to four weeks to
Jacksonville-There were almost coming season. become effective.
five times as many flu cases in Consequently, said Dr. Wilson T. He said one shot should be taken
Florida this past season compared Sowder, state health officer, inocu- certainly, but that two-two months
Air Conditioner Close Out
New G-E Thinette
1 Air Conditioner
i I EXTRA cooling power, plus an au-
tomatic thermostat-at no increase
r in price over 1964 model!
G. E.-Room And Multi -Room Conditioners As Listed
G. E. Room And Multi Room Conditioners As Listed
You'll find a
+L- -p;+ .Tnl,,
Reg. $123.82 ONLY TWO
5,000 BTU ----------- ea.
Reg. $189.95 ONLY ONE
om or an
Reg. $276.08 ONLY ONE
14,000 BTU --------- $213.48
I < ^
G-E Superline Air Conditioners are
engineered in a wide range of capac-
ities, with heavy duty components to
give quiet, effective cooling-for up
to seven rooms!
410 REID AVE.
Reg. $355.78 ONLY ONE
19,000 BTU- -----
Plus Eales Tax
U. -m -l nulm
Hurry in to Charlie Brown's Colossal Close-Out on '65 Fords!
They're the most popular Fords ever-and they're wearing
the lowest price tags of the year! Act neo!
All our '65 Fords (like this Galaxie Hardtop) have gotta
.go before the '66s arrive (and that's too soon for comfort!)
So right now you can make a great deal on a
-'65 because they're priced to vanish!
Clearance savings on trucks and used cars, too!
St. Joe Motor Co.
322 Monument Avenue
items that will give your patio eye
appeal. All it takes is a bit of
imagination. But be careful not to
dream up hours of work, because
that will defeat the purpose of pa-
apart-would be more effective.
The vaccine might not prevent a 0 n'
case of flu, but would most cer-
tainly lessen its severity, he said. ootenanny
A single booster would be suffi-
cient if you've had a two-shot se- Tallahassee A "Coon Hunting
ries within the past year, he added. Hootenanny" is hound, dogs and
Immunization is especially rec- reccoons, accompanied by the mu-
ommended for the high-risk groups, sic of banjos and guitars. The
persons suffering chronic diseases, "Florida Championship Inboard
persons under 5 and over 45, es- Coon Hound Field Trial" is a coon
pecially those over 65, and preg- hunting hootenanny at its very
nant women. best and probably one of the most
Dr .Sowder said the vaccine will unusual hound dog events in the
do no good if you've already con- nation.
traced the disease. This year's hootenanny and field
The immunization is good but trial sponsored by the Halifox
not perfect[ Tests have shown it to Hunting and Fishing Club and
be 60 to 80 per cent effective. One staged by the Game and Fresh Wat-
trouble is that flu viruses tend to er Fish Commission ,is scheduled
change from time to time, thus for Daytona Beach, August 14. The
making ineffective next year a vac- musical hound dog event will be
cine which is effective this year. held in the 3,500 seat open air
He said the vaccine viruses are theater of the Daytona Beach band-
produced in eggs and so persons shell and is the 15th annual re-
overly sensitive to eggs or egg newal of the popular "Wildlife
products might have to forego the Night."
immunization. Wildlife night at the Daytona
"There's no specific treatment Beach bandshell is an interlude
for flu," Dr. Sowder said. "If you with emphasis on hunting, fishing
get it, consult your doctor and take and wildlife conservation and
good care of yourself because it breaks a summertime routine of
could lead to pneumonia. Best musical concerts. Last year's "wild-
treatment is bed rest, good food,
plenty of liquids and aspirin or cases were reported against 1,900
nose drops to relieve discomfort." the season before. Dr. Sowder said
During the last flu season, main- this would not represent all, cases
ly the colder months, nearly 10,000 since many are not reported.
Florida Garden Notes...
3m DoAYS ONLY!
By Hervey Sharpe, Editor, Florida
Agricultural Extension Service
A patio serves many useful pur-
It can be a status symbol, if you
cannot afford a pool. A place to
burn better steaks than your neigh-
bors, and a place to seat unwanted
guests so that the mosquitoes will
drive them home early.
Or, a patio is an excellent place
to take up summer gardening.
When the temperature rises, re-
lax on the shady side of'the patio.
A hammock is essential for this ac-
tivity, because most gardeners do
their best planning when reclin-
If your conscience finds you hard
pressed for thinking material, then
write your county .agent for sev-
eral publications on ornamentals.
This requires little effort, as the
mailman may deliver the pamphlets
to the patio while making a short-
cut across your lot.
SIf the situation becomes acute and
requires work, then perform the
- chore on the windward side of an'
electric fan that's blowing across
a cake of ice.
Some gardeners are not adept at
loafing. So when every means' of
procrastination fails, then think of
methods of brightening up the pa-
tio. One suggestion is to try flow-
ers in portable pots.
Colorful flowers suggested for
the outdoor living room include
cockscomb, geraniums, petunias,
marigolds and bachelor buttons.
Later this fall you can get in the
gridiron mood with chrysanthe-
What to plant isn't important.
The main goal is to out-do the
neighbors in selecting unique con-
tainers for the flowers.
.Homes with Early American mo-
tif can follow the same decor in
the patio. This gives a wide range
of containers. A three-legged iron
kettle. with a broken lip is a prize
possession, especially if you can
dream up" an authentic-sounding
tale about the kettle's initial use.
Brass cuspidors are fine for small
plants. An old wooden well bucket
with .rottng rope still tied to the
bail is another suggestion.
A bread tray-out of which tons
of biscuits were made-will make
an ideal flower container if you
can locate one. The same is true
for a well worn crock-type chuirn
or a giant-size syrup kettle.
The modern-type home can se-
lect from an assortment of metal,
plastic and wooden containers at
the local garden supply store.
Regardless of the container, it
must come up to certain standards
to keep the plants happy. These
It must hold enough soil for the
size of the plant.
It must have good drainage so
the plant won't "drown" during a
It should have a wide base so
that it won't tip over in the wind.
The container must resist rust or
rot, because moisture will be pres-
A wooden liner in good in a
metal container, because metal
gets very hot in the sun.
A large interesting shaped boul-
der that is a cast-off of a road build-
ing project can be made the center
of attraction in the center of a pa-
tio. Some "rocks" that were part of
a cavern are ideal because they
have built-in containers for plants
and make an ideal way to display
a cactus collection.
There are hundreds of other.
/ Every style, every type included in
/ his sale none held back!
S/ FOR EXAMPLE:
REG. PRICE YOU PAY
5.99 .. 5.09
\ 6.99 .... 5.94
\\ 7.99 6.79
\ 8.99 .. 7.64
tW~----~-g~a~p-- ~e~,~.,L-~-abi~YL---~b-I~J~y;~b~~~~~~ -I~C~III~C~L --01
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUGUST 5, 1965
life night" was canceled due to an board Field Trial Champion.
untimely Atlantic hurricane. Complete information regarding
Music for this year's hootenanny the Coon Hunting Hootenanny and
will be provided by the "Wildlife Florida Championship Inboard
Boys," a group of guitar playing, Field Trial may be obtained by con-
folk singing, wildlife personnel of acting the Game and Fresh Water
the Game and Fish Commission. Fish Commisson, Department of
The hounds will be provided by in- Information-Education, Ocala, Flor-
dividual hound hunters who feel ida ,or the Daytona Beach Cham-
their hound is good enough to com- ber of Commerce, P. O. Box 2169,
pete for the title of Florida In- Daytona Beach, Florida.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. THOMAS S. HARRIS, D.D., Minister
Church School 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) 7:30 P.M.
"Where Old Fashioned Friendliness Still Surives"
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
First Quality Shoes For Men, Women, Children!
Carp's shoes are made by famous shoe makers ... of the finest materials
possible! Every pair is guaranteed for complete satisfaction! Buy this week-
end and save!
Uay s i ireB Ap a'''-h","te
GROWING TREES MEAN GROWING JOBS
STrees ore cul for many uses.
GOSPEL SINGERS WILL PRESENT CONCERT SUNDAY
Glad Tidings Assembly of God
will have a big gospel sing Sun-
day, August 8th, 2:15 p. m.,
For More Ducks
Tallahassee Duck hunters will
focus their attention on Newark,
Delaware, this week, when game
department administrators and bi-
ologists from the 17 states of the
Atlantic Flyway gather to consider
recommendations for this fall's
duck and goose season.
Representing the Florida Game
and Fresh Water Fish Commission
at the Flyway Council meeting are
Harold W. Ashley, Commissioner,
0. E. Frye, Director, and Dale Cri-
der, Waterfowl Biologist.
According to Frye, "the states of
the Atlantic Flyway Council will
make recommendations concerning
waterfowl hunting to: the United
States Fish and Wildlife Service
in Washington. While the final
authority for seasons, bag limits
and other details is with the Fish
and Wildlife Service, we feel that
the states should be considered in
establishing the regulations."
The states will receive the latest
information on the waterfowl popu-
lation and nesting success, as well
as a predicted forecast for the duck
hunting season. Frye said, "Earlier
reports indicate that this has been
one of the most productive nesting
seasons in a number of years.
While heavy and widespread rain
created abundant water through
the duck breeding areas of western
Canada, the breeding population
was somewhat disappointing. Yet,
the ducks appear to be off to a
good start with every chance to re-
cover from the recent years of
Florida will again support a reso-
lution that legal shooting hours for
waterfowl be extended to one-half
hour before sunrise rather than
:sunrise. Frye said, "This measure
was originally adopted to conserve
ducks but we believe from our
field observations that waiting for
sunrise increases the practice of
"'sky busting" and in turn increased
the percentage of crippled ducks."
Florida will recommend a 1965-
66 duck hunting season that starts
and ends later in the year, also a
minimum limit of four ducks in-
cluding the Florida duck in that
section of the state located south
of state road 50.
Frye said, "We also plan to dis-
cuss the possibility of stocking ex-
otic non-migratory waterfowl in
Florida. There are certain species
of wild ducks in South America
that do not migrate and if we can
import and successfully stock these
exotic species it might increase the
duck hunter's opportunity."
Final fall regulations are usually
announced by the Fish and Wild-
life Service by late August.
Rush Gun Shop
Music for All Occasions
4843 E. Hwy. 98
C.S.T. The Assembly Gospel Sing-
ers pictured above, popular
northwest Florida gospel sing-
ers, will be handling this sing,
with the pastor, Rev. Claude Mc-
Cancer Society to
The District Two nominating
meeting of the American Cancer
Society will be held at 6:30 p.m., at
the Dixie-Sherman Hotel in Pan-
ama City, Wednesday, August 11.
The meeting will be attended by
official Society voting members:
delegate directors, County Unit
presidents or chairmen, and Unit
medical directors or medical vice
presidents from a six county area.
These include: Bay, Calhoun, Gulf,
Franklin, Jackson and Liberty
In addition to nominating dele-
gate directors to represent the Dis-
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.
THE STAR, Porf Sf. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUGUST 5, 1965
trict on the State Board of Direc- requests to the Society's State
tors of the Florida Division of the Board or its Executive Committee.
American Cancer Society, the offi- During the month of August and
cial district representatives may, September, a total of twelve dis-
by appropriate resolutions, refer trict nominating, meetings will be
suggestions, recommendations and held throughout the state.'
your Druggist's Certificate as
a Registered pharmacist
shows that he has passed the
Florida State Board of Phar-
macy examination and is qual-
ified to dispense drugs. At
Smith's, two Registered Phar-
macists are on 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,
Drive-in Window At Rear
- ~~~~~P ~ ~ ~ l llII~IIIC
MALF PRICE BLITZ
Pick a pair, get 2nd tire at half price...your choice of new Goodyears
j .rr~rr ...I LCA ~8j YW~~ln CL~~I
FW FREE sa
410 REID AVENUE
OPEN FRIDAYS TIL 7:30
It '. r< w, f
'1 ~!,Jf3~lkd"~' '*. -- -
-- Say You Saw It In The Star -
SAVING IS SURE WORTHWHILE! YOU
Get Real Fine Gifts
ORYU MNYBCK TAT'$OR OIY
"SUPER-RIGHT" QUALITY HEAVY WESTERN
A&P lowers Beef prices more than ever to give you
even greater savings during this big Beef Sales
Event. You get "Super-Right" Quality Beef too,
direct from our own Modern Meat Plant, your assur-
ance that you get what you pay for the "Eat in the
Meat." Every cut is guaranteed to please or your
money will be cheerfully refunded. You just can't
beat that A&P for quality, satisfaction, and service.
A&P will cut and drap your Freezer Beef purchases
for yuor Freezer at no additional charge.
"Super-Right" (275 to 325 yb. Avg.)
SIDES OF BEEF ---- b. 49c
WITN THU COUPON AND ruaCEW ol STAMPS
SOur Own-3 Oz. Jar
'Instant Tea ---.-- 69c
Expire Aug. 8 Jax 8-7-65
w am3 mmas rsamasmmas
S WITH THS COUPOuH AD PURCHA E O STAMPS
SNon-Dairy Coffee Creamer
Dream, 14-oz jar 79c
E iA:8 A J... 0 i,, -7-.65
RR ftxpire Aug. a jax o1f Da Avg.)
i.semmrn.arm'snm .auimsamsa "Super-Right" (150 to 170 lb. Avg.)
AiDts m HIND QUARTERS ---- lb. 65c
W WIH THISCOUPON PURCHASE STAMPS "Super-Right" (50 to 75 Ib. Avg.)
Dessert Topping-7-oz.EF LOSN ib 93u
Top Whip-----49c WHOLE BEEF LOIN----- ib. 93c
I Expire Aug. 8 Jax 8-7#1
m mExpire Aug. "Super-Right" (25 to 35 lb. Avg.)
S S ,3 _i_ WHOLE BEEF RIBS --- b. 73c
t B'CWIco>U(D WIreauns'I STAMPS 'Super-Right" (90 to 100 lb. Avg.)
Ann Page Red R'berry WHOLE BEEF ROUND -- 59
IPreserves jar 35c WHOLE BEEF ROUND lb. 59c
Expire Aug. 8 Jax 8-7-65 'Super-Right" (150 to 175 lb. Avg.)
AMA- BEEF FORE QUARTER -- Ib. 40c
S wnmWI s CPOH CN D NrICHAS or STAMPS "Super-Right" (85 to 100 lb. Avg.)
Ann Page Blackberry WHOLE ARM CHUCK Ib. 41c
Jelly, 12-oz. jar 39c WHOE A CHCK l
E Expire Aug. 8 Jax 8-7-65 -/l DEIEl t l-lTR HIAVY WESTERN BEEF
WITH TIS COUPOH ANDO PURCHASE O STAMPS
Ann Page Plain, 8-oz. pkg. ST
Gelatin --- pkg. 95c
SExpire Aug. 8 Jax 8-7-65
With the Purchase of
Jane Parker Pineapple
w Twise, 14-oz.... ea. 43c
PLT.AT .....- -...
"No Coupon Nec
Boneless Full Cut
Bone In ...
essayy Your Choice ------- 'Lb.
"Super-Right" Grain Fed Beef 'Super-Right"
Boneless Beef Stew __ lb. 69c Ground Beef __3 bs. for $1.39
"Super-Right" Grain Fed Beef Cap'h John's Quick Frozen
Short Ribs _----- lb. 39c Haddock Dinners __ each 39c
Jane 'Parker Regular or Sandwich Sliced Enriched 12-Lb. Loaves
WHITE BREAD 2 for 39c
So Fresh! 'So Delicious! Jane Parker Peach or Dutch 1-lb., 8-oz.
APPLE PIES each
White House Instant Nonfat
Dry Milk -- 20 qt. pkg. $1.25
Yukon Club Regular Low Calorie
Beverages, 15.- 12-oz. cans $1
A&P Really Fresh
Instant Coffee, 10-oz. jar $1.09
Cherry Star Sliced 1-lb., 4-oz. Cans
Pineapple, --- 4 cans 99c
Oak Hill Yellow Freestone 1-lb., 13-oz. Cans
Peach Halves ---- 2 cans 49c
Ann Page Grape Jam or
Grape Jelly --- 2 lb. jar 49c
g; j g ( m s ) g(g
ered to appropriate mill or place
'Successful bidder will be requir-
ed to remove all of said timber
from the above described property
within thirty (30) days from the
date of the acceptance of the bid
by the Board of County Commis-
The Boatd of County Commis-
sioners hereby reserves the right
to refuse any and all bids.
All bids should be addressed to
Board of County Commissioners,
c/o George Y. Core, Clerk, Wewa-
Dated this 27th day of July, A.
BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSION
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
/s/ JAMES G. McDANIEL, Chmn.
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE, Clerk
Z(A.~WAVS. TAIKE 77/vE TO D?'O/LHSCNECr
* ii'. AND Pi/fr/TA di4FPI'EThOV
~wIiiU*NCu iSSOiWA*iON Ii4SllTGf
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, AUGUST 5, 196S
I r a _
Rotary Gets Pat On Back
From District Governor
District Governor Sydney J. An- member to the fund. Port St. Joe's
drews visited with the Port St. Joe 200% participation means that the
Rotary Club last Thursday and of- local Club provides $20.00 per
member toward the program.
fered his congratulations to the The District Governor stressed
Club for participating 200% to the that Rotary's sole purpose is "serv-
Rotary Foundation Fund. ice" and that the Rotary Founda-
Andrews presented President tion program is a part of that serv-
Bob Fox with a certificate of ice. Andrews said that "if we are
achievement for the Club's accom- to justify our existence, we must
plishment. The foundation pro- serve our community."
vides funds for American students Andrews said that Rotary mem-
to study abroad at Rotary's ex- bers throughout the world are lead-
pense. The students must make ers in their communities and all
contact with the people of the land of them are busy serving, both as
visited and serve as ambassadors individuals and in the name of
of their country. The fund also Rotary. He pointed out that we are
provides expenses for foreign stu- judged by our every day activities,
dents to study in America. not on our days of good behaviour
Each Rotary Club participating and urged Rotarians to become an
in the plan provides $10.00 per even more integral part of the pro-
gressive life of our area.
Guests of the Club were Hal
Jenkins of Panama City, C. 0.
gJohnson of Cuthbert, Ga., and
Brian Sanders of Orlando.
Sotice CLAUDE R. WESTON BEGINS
NAVY BASIC TRAINING
NOTICE TO RECEIVE BIDS
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that Great Lakes, Ill. (FHTNC)-Sea-
the Board of County Commission- man Recruit Claude R. Weston, 18,
ers of Gulf County, Florida, will USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Claude
receive sealed bids, for cash, up toR Weton r o ort t
9:00 o'clock A.M., CST, on the 10th R ston, Jr. of Port St. Joe, Fla.
day of August, A. D., 1965, for the has begun nine weeks of Navy ba-
sale of the following items: sic training at the U. S. Naval
All merchantable pine timber Training Center, Great Lakes, Ill.
suitable for pulpwood located on In the first weeks of his naval
that certain 44 acre parcel lying In he rst weeks s naval
South of Fifth Street (State Road service he will study military sub-
No. 71) and East of Knowles Ave- jects and live and work under con-
nue in the City of Port St. Joe, editions similar to those he will en-
Florida; said site being common- counter on his first ship or at his
ly known as the new Courthousep or at
site. first shore station.
The timber to be sold is approx- In making the transition from
imately Two Hundred (200) Un- civilian to sailor he will be taught
its, but the Board of County Com- and supervised by experienced
missioners does not warrant as
to any exact amounts. Navy petty officers. They will teach
Bids should be submitted on a him the basic skills of seamanship
per unit basis. as well as survival techniques, mili-
A part of said timber has been
sawed, and the remainder of said tary drill and other basic subjects.
timber will be. pushed to the On completion of his recruit
ground by the County. training he will be assigned to a
Prospective bidders desiring to school, shore station or ship, ac-
look at said timber may contact crd t the r lts f hi Nav
Lloyd Whitfield, County Road Su- cordg o te results his vy
perintendent, for purpose of as- classification tests, his own desires
certaining timber to be sold. and the needs of the Navy.
All bids will be on a cash basis
to be paid for as timber is deliv-
Clorox -... /V2 gal. plastic 37c
Nine Lives 6!/4 Oz.
Cat Food --....---.. 2 for 35c
Alpo 14% Oz.
'Dog Food ...----. 2 for 59c
Baby Food .--..... 6 for 65c
Listerine, 1 lb., 4 oz. $1.09
Sunsweet 1 Qt., 8 Oz.
Prune Juice 59c
Coffee ........ 1 lb. can 89c
Tooth Paste, 3.25 oz. 53c
,-, .save Only Plaid'Stamps
.e. Iet Fine Gifts Faster
.....G..E AT1A.TIC & PACIFC TEA COMPANY. IC
H = a . .. ^ -- ^ -- j .
Western Jumbo Vine 'Ripe
CANTALOUPES -- 3 for $1.00
Large Vine Ripe
TOMATO ES -----lb. 23c
U. S. 'No. One 'Eastern 'Round White
P OTATOES -- -10 Ibs. 55c
wI TIs couro, AN ,uCHAsE o 1 STAMPS
5 $2.50 or More of I
T SCHOOL SUPPLIES
r Expire Aug. 8 Jax 8-7-65
COUpon W*Pa- W" 4At.e.9SWW
Stenographer Book each 23c
Typing Paper-- 150 shts. 39c
Filler Paper ... 150 Sheets 39c
PLUS MANY MORE TO CHOOSE FROM
Pepsodent Adult Size
Tooth Paste ...... 5 oz. 75c
Prices in this advertisement are good
through Saturday, August 7
510 FIFTH STREET
1. 'il i r r ,, .1 i.>r '.l' I. |i FIf"r k '.' t'-". .
VINYL TOP RAMBLERS!
See the smart '65 Rambler hardtops roofed in black
leather-grained vinyl. Extra-special summer deals made
even better for you with the new auto excise tax cut!
CONVERTIBLE TOP RAMBLERS!
From the American-lowest price* convertible built in the
U.S.-to the luxurious Ambassador--,ou get rock-bottom
prices on all convertible Ramblers!
EVEN FAST TOP RAMBLERS!
COME IN TODAY FOR THE YEAR'S TOP BUYS!
COME IN AND SWAPW N AMBASSADOR MARLIN CLASSIC AMERICAN
*Based on manufacturers' suggested retail prices
ll~ l, .. l* l~*" ....I*In* t r >?* r-i.;-l.:y.> -;. I' f : i ...* i .r .> .. ->.wa <.
EB .:.:thi-; ing is the- mo:.t p -.piiiiar de.,:ripti:on ot FloIida's SunKen
Gardens in St. Petersburg. The world famous garden attraction
now has more than five thousand varieties of plants and flowers
from every corner of the globe and features exotic and native
birds in their natural surroundings.
,'T' w.o Aft
STOP Savings! TOP Values! Now at
Rambler's SWAPO W Sale!
LUTHER MOONEY TO SPEAK
AT FAITH BIBLE CHURCH
Luther Mooney will be here Aug-
ust 8th at the morning and eve-
ning services to bring you a mes-
sage of interest at the Faith Bible
Church which is temporarily meet-
ing at the Port St. Joe High School
Mr. Mooney is a Christian busi-
nessman from Panama City. He is
a member of the Central Balitist
Church and is much in demand in
;his area as a lay speaker, preach-
.ng almost every week. Faith Bible
Church invites you to hear Mr.
Money at 11 a. mh. and 8 p. m.,
Sunday, August 8.
AY YOU SAW IT IN THE STA-
-SAY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAF
>AY YOU SAW IT IN THE STAF
I I -
SENIORS OF ST. JOE HIGH OF
'56 PLAN CLASS REUNION
Several members of the Port St.
Joe High School Class of 1956 met
last month at the home of Gene
Raffield to begin making plans for
their ten-year class reunion.
The week-end of July 23, 1966
has been set for the reunion. Local
class members are now in the proc-
ess of securing addresses of all
out of town classmates.
A second meeting will be held
this Friday night, August 6, at
7:30 p. m., at the home of Mrs.
Wayne Taylor, 1508 Palm Blvd. All
local class members are invited to
attend this meeting.
READ THE CLASSIFIED
Sale Continues Through
L I -----
BUY ON DANLEY'S
Just a few minute s is all it takes to
open an easy pay account.
--- ~ ~ ~ i S1---- -
Superbly crafted to assure superior comfort, head to
toe. Decorative, long wearing cover is quilted directly
to full surface polyurethane foam layer. 312 coil.
mattress innerspring unit provides consistent, body
balanced support. Eight Edge-O-Matic border supports
add buoyancy and extra protection to mattress borders.
* Thick, superior quality felt layers and insulating
materials feature expert Jamison assembly and crafts-
manship. Matching foundation specially constructed
to afford proper total area mattress support enhanc-
ing the comfort and providing longer mattress life.
Sheer sleeping comfort at its best. Light, easy han-
dling Latex Foam Rubber mattress features luxurious,
durably woven cover, quilted to polyurethane foam layer,
label side sleeping surface. Comfortably firm com-
pression provides proper body support. Clean, non-
allergenic, stays fresh sheet cool. Box spring founda-
tion specifically designed to compliment all of the
cofnfort features this outstanding mattress provides, so
when you buy buy both and save, too!
Just be sure it's Jamisoni .for the REST of vour life!
Livable Early American
Sofa and Chair
Live in easy elegance with the styles you like best!
These handsome groupings include a magnificent
sofa, Mr. and Mrs. Chairs and an Ottoman! Early
American with plump cushions of Foam Rubber
. with zippered casings! The skirts are fully
lined and the decks are fully upholstered. Wonder-
ful 2-piece and 4-niece groupings ... at a price to
pamper your purse.
Decorator brass vanity with tilting
mirror and swivel brass stool. Save
Now during this sale at Danley's
Lovely decorator brass swivel stool.
Sturdy construction. Save Today!
Corolatinq Chair and
~~d I'~~1' ;:
L~ .\J_~ f