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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01393
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: July 19, 1962
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:01393

Full Text









10C


THE STAR


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


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


TWENTY-FIFTH YEAR


ETAOIN SiHRDLU
by Wtf r.EY R. RAMSEY

The Senate played it smart Tues-
day and voted down the President's
inadequate and overly-expensive
medicare plan.
lhe President took to the air-
waves and the press conferences
bitterly denouncing the Senate for
casting the most serious blow ever
to the families of America es-
`pecially the older folks.
Well, maybe so. But we contend
that the President has never been
poor enough to know the needs'-
or desires-of the less fortunate.
The poor are more than likely ,more
self-sufficient than the President.
Florida's ,Senate delegation vot-
ed to defeat the plan.
There was some speculation as
to whether or -not Kennedy's fair-
haired boy, George Smathers, cast-
ing his vote against the bill might
not lose the President's support
for his re-election.
:Smathers would probably be bet-
ter off without Kennedy's support.
And then, the President will
probably hoe kinda busy along
about that time trying to insure
his own re-election.

A rose by .any other name would
smell just as sweet so wrote
the poet.
A mullet with any other name
would taste just as good .. so
wrote the editor.
Randolph Hodges w an ts to
chaage the name of mullet to Lisa
--4he Spanish word meaning mul-
let. Hodges is the Secretary of
Conservation in Florida.
This may be all right for Spa.n-
ish Wspeaking peoples. They -.iil
just naturally say Lisa when thev'
mean popeye. But Americans, T''*'"
are use to saying mullet will 'e --d
'another generation to get use rto
saying anything tbut "mullet".
But since 'Secretary Hodges i-. ,*:,
bent -on changing the name, ..hy
,not 'call them "Gulf County Ch' i:k-
en?"
.:. .:.. .:.
Nobody 'will deny that it is hor
Weith'ew. Just a few minutes, out
in ,t'e sun will start the sweat to
popping out. ExertiOn is to invirt-
a 'sticky, hot feeling in just a feiw
minutes.
The air conditioner is truly kin
.these days.
But, nevertheless, as each di.
comfort or liability has its asr-t.
so does the current weather.
This temperature automatical I
brings 'out the ice cream freezer.
Ours has received a supreme test
in its sturdinesss during the past
,few. days. Saturday, it was peach
ioe cream. Sunday, it was nectarine
ice cream. Monday it was straw-
berry ice cream.
But Tuesday, broke the magic
chain. Things were going so smooth-
ly, with a fine bowl of delicious
homemade ice cream each evening
'after work. until Tuesday. You
remember "black Monday?" We had
'blaok Tuesday" at our house day
,before yesterday. This unhappy
Seventh he breaking 'of a per-
-' fet chain was brought 'about 'by
the wife putting (ugh) coffee in
the ice cream freezer along with
the delicious makings for some-
thing good to ,eat.
But, like all good things. this
good thing I had 'going had to have
a black spot.
r .:. .:.
Russia's Mr. K. seems bent on
restoring peace to Berlin. He has
advanced this theme 'by suggest-
ing' that we get 'out and let neu-
trals come In and 'occupy 'the city.
But,,the President has been so
busy trying to turn' the TU.S. into
a socialistic nation so, we can have
abit more of trouble, such as Sas-
katchewan in Canada is having
that he has evidently overlooked
the most evident reply he could
make to the Bulldog of the Crimea.
Why doesn't the President sug-
gest that Russia pull out of Berlin
if they truly want peace?
-K
City Port Statistics Given
According to the U. S. Army
Corps of Engineers, the Port of
"Port St. Joe handled 1,698,639
short tons of freight traffic during
1961. This represents an increase
of some 70,000 tons over the pre-
vious year.
According to !the report, Port St.
Joe shipped out foreign exports of
15,908; received 1,622,939 tons of
coastwise shipping and handled 59,-
792 tons of internal receipts.
During 1960 'the port handled 1,-
620,083 tons of tfrelght traffic.


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIBA


THURSDAY, JULY 19, 1962


NUMBER 46


City Commission Has Light



Agenda At Meeting Tuesday




To Change Water City Commission, Sitting As Tax


Payment Date


State Crippled Children Commission Team Treats Gulf Kids


OPERATE CRIPPLED CHILDREN'S CLINIC: A-
bove, left 'to right, front row, are Mrs. Hazel Sims,
Mrs. Mamie Lou Haddock, Mrs. Lois Daniell, Mrs.
Roberta Harden, PHN, Miss Susan Wilson, Mrs.
Susie Spencer, RN, Miss Julia Johnston, RN and
back row, left to right, Dr. H. I. Langston, Mrs.
P. G. Hart, Mrs. Val Perry, Mrs. Pauline W. Sow-


THESE THREE DOCTORS aided 40 Gulf County crippled children at
the Health Clinic .building here last Friday. They are, left to
right, Dr. Floyd Humphries, Pediatrician, Panama City; Dr. H. I.
Langston, Director, Florida Crippled :Children's Commission, Talla-
hassee and former Health Officer of Franklin, Gulf and Wakulla
Counties and Dr. P. G. Batson, Senior Surgeon, Florida Crippled
Children's Comrmission, Pensacola. (- photo)


Kiwanis Meeting Scene of Presentation

Of Safe-Driving Plaque To City for '61


Port St. Joe was presented with
its ninth straight plaque for going
a full year with no traffic fatalities
Tuesday at noon at the Kiwanis
meeting held at the St. Joe Motel.
Stgt. Dick Doyle, Information and
Education Officer for the Florida
Highway Patrol of Panama City
presented the plaque to Chief of
Police H. W. Griffin, and Mayor
Frank Hannon at the meeting.
In connection with the presenta-
tion, Sgt. Doyle gave the Kiwan-
ians the standard Florida new 'dri-
vers exam to test their knowledge
of 'the Florida driving laws. Few
passed the test.
Doyle said that in similar dem-
onstrations throughout the state,
the Highway Patrol has found that
75 to 80 percent of the people who
take the test fail it. By contrast,
those applying for license, and who
have studied the drivers' handbook
about 65 percent pass the test the
first time.
Doyle warned the Kiwanians
that Florida is headed for its dead-
liest year ever on the highways
with 730 killed on the highways so
far 'this year. "At this rate, we will
kill some 1400 people on Florida
highways this year for an all-
time record". Doyle said that -most
of the accidents are caused by na-
tive Floridians, the tourists 'being
careful drivers away from home.
Guests of the club were Charles
Thomas from the school recreation
program, Mrs. Harold Canning and
Mrs. Herbert Brown.


Steve Kramer Arrives

Home From Hospital

John' Kramer told The ;Star
Tuesday afternoon that his young
son Steve would be coming home
yesterday from a Mobile, Alabama
'hospital where he has been for the
past several weeks after being
struck by an automobile.
Young Kramer received serious
head injuries on Wednesday, June
21 about 5:00 p.m. when he was
struck by an automobile on, High-
way 98 crossing the highway from


ers, Dr. Floyd Humphries and Dr. P. G. Batson.
These people conducted Gulf County's Crippled
Children's Clinic last Friday in the Port St. Joe
County Health Clinic building. The team of doc-
;tors, nurses and workers took care 'of some 40
crippled children giving treatment and providing
braces, shoes, etc., to help correct crippled limbs.


Nationals Beat

Americans In Play-off

The'National League of the Lit-
tie Boys Baseball organization In
Port St. Joe defeated the Ameri-
can League entry 11-6 Tuesday
night to win the honor of repre-
senting Port St. Joe in the area
tournament.
The area tournament will be
held in Pensacola. The local
team 'ill leave for Pensacola
"Suntay afternoon at 1:00 p.m.:
and will play West Pensacola on
Monday afternoon at 5:00 p.m.


Pentecostal Holiness

Call New Minister

The Rev. Joel iS. McGraw has
been named pastor of the Pentecos-
tal Holiness Church on Garrison
Avenue. He succeeds the Rev. Hu-
bert D. White, who has accepted a
pastorate in Gainesville.
The Rev. McGraw comes to Port
St. Joe as ,an experienced pastor
and youth 'worker. For the past
four years he has pastored the
Brownville Pentecostal Holiness
Church, Evergreen, Ala. He was
Christian Education Director in
the Alabama 'Conference for three
years during which time he worked
in Sunday school promotion and
organization throughout the state.
He has successfullyy served youth
as camp director and speaker for
the past several years and during
his Brownville pastorate he was
chaplain of the Evergreen Compo-
site Squadron, Civil Air Patrol. In
addition to his church work he has
experience as radio newscaster
and newspaper correspondent.
The Rev. McGraw attended Em-
manuel College, Franklin Springs,
Georgia, and also studied at Bir-
mingham Southern and Howard
Colleges in Birmingham, Alabama.
Members of the Pentecostal Hol-
iness Church express high hopes


his parents Mexico Beach home on for continued growth under the dy-


his way to go swimming.
Kramer reports that the boy suf-
fers no ill effects from the injury,
other than the natural slow process
of recovery.

Governor Appoints J. 1.
Bateman To Welfare Board

I Governor Farris Bryant ap-
pointed James Lawrence Bate-
man of Wewahitchka as a mem-
ber of the Board of Social Wel-
fare, District No. 2, Gulf County.
Bateman's appointment fills a
vacancy left by E. C. Harden,
Sr., of Wewahitchka, who re-
signed from this position recent -
ly.
Harden is also chairman of
the Gulf County Board of Com-
missioners.
The term to be filled by Bate-
man will expire on January 1,
1965.


na'mic and -sincere leadership of
the Rev. McGraw.
He is married to the former
Janelle Barbee, an accomplished
musician of Winston-Salem, N. C.,
and they have one son, Steven, age
two. Mrs. McGraw has experience
in teaching piano, organ and
voice and plans to begin a class in
Port St. Joe.
The McGraws will reside at 530
Fourth Street.
-
Paper Mill To Resume
Operation On July 23
Tom S. Coldewey, vice-presi-
dent in charge of operations of
the St. Joe Paper Company mill
here stated Tuesday that the mill
would resume regular operating
schedulesipn Monday, July 23 at
the 3:00 p.m. shift.
The paper mill has been down
for the past two weeks for Its.
annual overhaul.


It was a relatively light session
at the City Commission Tuesday
night, with the meeting adjourn-
ing at 8:20 'p.m. The Commission-
ers 'earned 'their pay however, as
they 'began transacting business at
7:00 p.m. Tuesday to pass the time.
They had met at 7:00 p.m. to sit as
a tax equalization board.
Two or three small items came
to the attention of the Board.
Frank Betton requested permis-
sion from the Commission to move
a house on, Battles Street. The
Commission is currently studying
a request from present residents of
this area to restrict it to better
'homes for that area of the city.
When questioned 'about what type
house he planned to move into the
area, Betton stated that he wanted
to move one of the better houses
from the old Kenney's Mill area
and fix it up into a "nice house".
The Board didn't grant Betton
permission to move the house, nor
'did they reject his request. They
decided to look at his house, stu-
dy his plans for improvement and
then render a decision.
The Board adopted two resolu-
tions to be spread on the City Min-
utes Tuesday night. They adopted
,a resolution of sympathy for the
death of a city employee, Mrs. Flar-
azelle Connell and also adopted a
resolution presented by the Port
St. Joe Jaycees objecting to the
U. S. Supreme Court's recent de-
cision on prayer in the schools.
The Board also began action on
a change for the ordinance regulat-
ing payment of water bills. The
present ordinance calls for the
bill,' to be paid by the 10th with a
delinquent charge to 'made ,after
the '10th "'and- discontinue service
after the 15th.
Clerk Williams had asked that
the Ordinance be -changed to allow
the bills to 'be paid by the 15th
without a penalty being assessed.
After the 15th, a penalty would be
charged and the City would have
the authority to cut off water for,
non-`payment.
This revision was presented and
read for the first time Tuesday. It
will be read for the second and
final time before becoming law on
August 7.
The Board decided to sell to the
highest bidder, the old Internation-
al truck chassis that formerly car-
ried the Fire Department water
tank. The truck will be sold to the
highest bidder on August 7.
----K ---
Guests From Alabama
Mrs. W. iS. Smith had as her
guests last week her brother, Billy
Coody and daughter Lynn of Fair-
field, Ala. They enjoyed the week
at Mexico Beach.

SHOP AT HOME


Equaization Board Hears No Complaints


GuIf Nearly

Doubles Cancer

Crusade Goal


Gulf County nearly doubled its
goal in the 1962 Cancer Crusade
Tuesday as Mrs. Harold Canning
of Wewahitchka turned over $1,-
521.11 as the receipts from the an-
nual horse frolics held in Wewa-
hitchka on July 7.
Mrs. Canning presented th e
check to County Treasurer, Walter
C. Dodson and County Co-Chairman
(along with Mrs. Canning) Mrs.
Herbert Brown.
These receipts brought to $4,-
261.89 the total collected by Gulf
County during the 1962 'Crusade.
Gulf's goal was $2,500.00.
Last year the horse frolics lo-
lected a total of $1,300.61 and the
county, $3,377.97.
This makes nearly a 25 percent
increase for the County over last
year's cancer crusade contribu-
tions.


Overstreet Boy

Drowns In Canal

Richard Allen (Ricky) Thornton,
6-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs,
Thomas R. Thornton of Overstreet
was drowned in the Intracoastal
Canal last Wednesday evening .at
about 5:00 p.m.
Young Thornton was fishing from
the "raisi"san of the Canal bridge (
when he fell overboard and drown-
ed. His body was recovered at d
6:45 p.m. by members of the Gulf
County Sheriff's Department and a
members of the Port St. Joe Skin-
divers Club. h
Surviving the lad are his parents, i
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R. Thornton, s
two sisters Sheila and Sherry all f
of Overstreet; paternal grandpar- t
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Thornton i
of Covington, Ky. maternal grand-
mother, MTrs. Angel Humphrey of
Dry Ridge, Ky. I
Funeral services wer eheld at t
3:00 p.m. Friday, July 13 from the f
Overstreet Methodist Church with
the Rev. Jones officiating assisted
by Rev. C. M. Parker. Burial was
in the family plot in Jehu Cemetery
in Wewahitchka. (
Pallbearers included Corky May- 1
han, Bobby Guilford, Leland At- s
kins, Jimmy Fain, Garry Fain, Jer- g
ry Herring, George While, Wayne t
Jensen, Frank Jensea 'and Marion p
Redmon.
Comforter Funeral Home was in r
charge of arrangements. C


The City Commission, sitting as
a Tax Equalization Board Tuesday
night from 7:00 to 8:00 p.m. receiv-
ed no complaints from property
owners in Port Sit. Joe in reference
to their property valuation for the
coming tax year.
City Auditor and Clerk and ex-
officio tax assessor J. B. Wil-
liams presented his tax rolls to
the Commission Tuesday having
a value of taxable property of
'$9,975,445.00. This amount of
taxable property was a portion
of a gross property valuation of
$12,440,595.00 in the City Limits
of Port St. Joe.

This gross valuation does not
include the property owned by
churches, schools and govern-
ment in the City. While the Coun-
ty Assessor carries the property
on his rolls and lists it as non-
taxable, Williams said that the
city does not carry such exempt
property on Its rolls-only that
property which potentially tax-
able is included In the gross val-
uation. s
Williams said that the taxable
property valuation has increased
slightly over last year. Last year
the total valuation of taxable pro
perty was $9,880,739.00 or $94,-
716.00 more this year.
Homesteads exempt on this
year's roll amounted to $2,465,-
150.00.

G. F. Lawrence Suffers
Heart Attack Sunday

G. F. Lawren'ce. manager of the
'osrini',ipartpent Store here In
Port St. Joe is still in critical coun
lition at the .; Municipal Hospital
Wednesday after being stricken by
Heart -attack Sunday afternoon.
Lawrence began to have pain in
his chest at church 'Sunday morn-
nag. He went to the home of his
'on Raymond after church and eut-
ered two attacks. He 'was taken
o the Municipal Hospital where he
s still in critical condition.
Mrs. Lawrence was in Chatta-
nooga, Tennessee at the time of
he attack, visiting a sister. :She
lew home Sunday aftenroon.

Softball Game Planned
-
It was announced this week by
Charles Norton of the Port St. Joe
Lion's Club that the local club has
scheduled a fund-raising softball
game with the Panama City Club
o be played on August 3 at 8:00
p.m.
Tickets will be available from
members of the Port St. Joe Lions
Club.


7,M'wi
'5-


WHOOEEI WOULD YOU LOOK AT THAT! .r... ,i- ii,. liihe C' n:,-r Cruad-e Horse Fro-
Walter Dodson, Treasurer of the Gulf County lics this month in Wewahitchka. Trying to get a
Cancer Crusade as he accepts a check for $1,521.11 good look at the check, is Mrs. Herbert Brown, co-
from Mrs. Harold Canning (irght) of Wewahitchka chairman of the Gulf County Chapter. (-X photo)









American Legion Auxiliary Has Officer

Installation Program Tuesday Night

At a regular meeting of the lows:
American Legion Auxiliary, Unit President, Mrs. Ann Hart; Firs
116 of Willis V. Rowan, Post Tues- Vice-President, Mrs. Myrtle Simp
day night at 8:00 p.m. an installa- son; Second Vice-President, Mrs
tion service was held at the Legion Lois Daniell; Secretary, Mrs. Mada
Hall. leine Whitaker; Treasurer, Mrs
Mrs. Rolande Norman, Second Verly Petty; Sgt.-at-Arms, Mrs. Ro
District President of the State sie Lee Parrish; Chaplain, Mrs
from Lanark Village was present Mamie Lou Haddock; Historian
and installed the officers as fol- Mrs. Myrtice Smith.


iTAIN LESS



STEEL
OK WA R E


1 QT. SAUCE PAN WITH 3 QT. SAUCE PAN WITH
COVER COVER
2 QT. SAUCE PAN WITH 53v4 QT. DUTCH OVEN WITH
COVER COVER
10/2" SKILLET WITH COVER



WATER SEAL EASY METAL FLAME COPPER COLOR
COVERS CLEANING GUARDS ACCENTS
Hold moisture in Stainless washes Keep handles Add a sparkling
bright cool touch

ST. JOE HARDWARE COMPANY
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


U


SIDEWALK


LADIES
SHORTS
Sizes 12 to 18
Reg. to $3.98

now

$1.99
Ladles
Skirt & Shirt Set
2 Pcs. Reg. $6.95
Now $3.99


One Lot Ladles
Ladies Keds
Broken sizes
Reg. $3.98
$1.88


LADIES KEDS $2.88
Lace Solid red and blue. Reg. $4.95


AT PLANTS .
FREE for the ask-
You'll find all the exclusive lines ng .* while they
of nationally advertised popular last!
priced mecrhandise you know.
New Fall merchandise Is arrlv- I
Inq daily from famous manufac-
turers as Manhattan, McGregor,
Puritan, Curlee, Nun-Bush, Es- Coin Cases
quire, White Stag, Dickle and
many more. Make your selection


for back to school and Fall.


! NUNN BUSH
SHOES
One Group, Broken Sizes

$9.88
Reg. to $21.95


Free Cokes !

Given away from
4:00 until 6:00 P..L
Sat., July 21


Not Keds, but first For Your Listening Pleasure .
quality white men's Music by
low tennis shoes.
Men's White THE EXOTICS
TENNIS SHOES From 4:00 until 6:00 p.m.
Sizes. 6to 12 Saturday, July 21
$2.88 Come by and have a good tife
with us.


MEN & BOY'S WEAR
"Outfitters for Dads and La ."
"Your store of Quality Furnishings for men and
boys found nowhere else in Port St. Joe"


THE STAR, Port t. Joe, Florida


;t
p-
s.
l-


s. Proceeding the installation a
- baked ham dinner with all the trim
s. mings was served the Legionnaires
, the Auxiliary members and their
guest.
Mrs. Norman expressed her plea-
sure of -visiting with us and wish-
ed us much success and progress
in our work -for 1962-63.

Mrs. Richards Is

Hostess to Circle

The Mary McMillian Circle of
the WSCS met in the home of Mrs.
H. E. Richards on Monday morn-
ing, July 16. Mrs. J. L. iSharit, co-
chairman, presided.
A social hour was enjoyed before
the guest speaker, J. L. Williams,
youth director of the First Me-
thodist Church presented the pro-
gram -entitled, "Christ Above All",
the MYF theme for the year point-
ing out several factors in life
which are so vital and important
in building a happy life. First settl-
ing yourself with God and life's
work will fall in place. Choosing a
mate who has made a decision for
Christ and then taking part in the
church program will come natur-
ally.
Williams stated that society
would become revolutionized if
Christians practiced what they
preach.
The MYF will serve the Men's
Club in July. The Circle will meet
with Mrs. Sharit in August.

Pentecostal Plans

Education Seminar

The Pentecostal Holiness Church
on Garrison Avenue has plans
made for a week of Sunday :School
Advance, July 23-29, it is announc-
ed this week by the Rev. Joel S.
McGraw, pastor.
Monday through Wednesday will
be -Sunday 'School Dynamics under
the direction of Pastor McGraw.
Beginning Thursday night Spiritual
Enrichment will be the theme with
Chaplain Jake Till, USAF, speaker.
,Sunday, July 29, will be oppor-
tunity day. On this day .everyone
will have the opportunity of volun-
teering to work in the church
where they prefer.
*Sunday school superintendent,
*Ed Woods, said the purpose of
Sunday School Advance is to pre-
pare everyone, mentally 'and spir-
itually, to work for Christ.
Everyone interested is invited to
attend. Services will begin. daily
at 7:45 p.m.
------^------
Visiting Colliers
Miss Verna Duggar of Tal-lahas-
see spent last week end visiting
the B. A. Collier family. Miss Dug-
gar is Mrs. 'Collier's sister.


of Social Interes t

nals Weddings Engagements Parties


A GOOD PLACE TO VISIT-Miss Barbara Sharit of Cypress Gardens
points to Port St. Joe on the map and makes this observation. Agree-
ing are, (le1t) Jan Whitaker of Montrose, Ga. and (right) Ann Voll-
mnler of Mobile, Ala. The trio of young laides was honored at a par-
last week by Karen King at her home. (, photo)
Out of Town Visitors Honored With

Party At Home of Miss Karen King


Miss Karen King honored Miss
Jan Whitaker, her cousin from
Montrose, Georgia, with an infor-
mal party on Monday afternoon,
July 9. The twist, story time,
games and refreshments were en-
joyed iby the 'guests.
Three 'out-of-town visitors were
present, Miss Barbara Sharit of


Episcopal Series

Set for WJOE
"The Good Life", award-winning
radio series, which examines the
issues of the day as they 'affect
Woman and the family, is being
broadcast over station. WJOE at
9:15 on each Sunday morning.
Among the many outstanding
guests who will be Interviewed in
the series are Eleanor Roosevelt,
Gerold Frank, Gloria Swanson,
Mary Margaret MMcBride, Major
Alexander P. De Seversky, Marcia
Davenport, Catherine Marshall and
Dr. Albert Ellis, author of "Ency-
clopedia of Sexual Behavior."
Produced by the National Coun-
cil of the Episcopal Church as a
public service, "The Good Life",
winner of the 161 George Washing-
ton honor medal from 'the Free-
doms Foundation of Valley Forge,
is regularly heard on many sta-
tions throughout the U. S. Radio
station WJOE Is cooperating in,
this presentation according to the
Rev. Harry Babbit, Rector of St.
James Episcopal Church here.
Visiting In Altha
Mr. and Mrs. Gene Fowler and
,daughters Vickie and Debbie ace
visiting this week with Mr. Fow-
ler's parents In Altha.


Winter Haven, who is visiting her
grandmother, Mrs. J. L. Sharit,
Miss Ann Volmer of Mobile, Ala.,
who is visiting her aunt and uncle,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sitikes and
Miss Jan Whitaker, who is visiting
her 'aunt and uncle, Dr. and Mrs.
Bob King.
They all agreed that Port :St. Joe
is a good place to visit.


Vacationers

Feted At Beach

MEXICO BEACH-Six St. Louis
families were the guests of honor
at a patio party held July 4 at the
Governor Motel in Mexico Beach.
The families were entertained by
ithe Exotics of Port iSt. Joe. The
'honored gusets 'are all friend's who
live in the same suburban neighbor-
hood of St. Louis, Mo. They are
the -Charles Kruskes, Lyle Treats,
Kenneth Waymans, F. E. Law-
rences, Frank Trottas 'and Clair
Miller families. The Gordon Her-
'shey family, another member of
the group did not arrive in time for
the fete. The St. Louisan's were
staying from June 30 to July 15 at
the beach community.
CARD OF THANKS
Words can never express the ap-
preciation and comfort we feel in
,our hearts for the many 'expres-
sions of sympathy, the many kind
and thoughtful deeds, and the
,prayers that were such a strength
to us at the time of our great loss
of our mother, Mrs. J. A. Connell.
'May God richly bless each of
you.
MRS. JOE FERRELL
MRS. T. J. BRAXTON


IL~L ~-IL ~ ~ l --~__U


Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Clenney an
nounce the birth of a son, Jon, Erk
on July 14.
Rev. and Mrs. George L. Millei
announce :the birth of a baby girl
Charissa Ann on July 14.
(All birhts occurred in the Port
,St. Joe Municipal Hospital.)

Vitro Wives Club Donates
Toys To Hospital
The Vitro Wives 'Club has do-
nated an assortment of color
books, crayons, toys, books, games
and wall plaques for the entertain-
men't of the small children spend-
ing -some time at 'the Port St. Joe
Municipal Hospital.


RESOLUTION
In Memory of
FLARAZELLE CONNELL
WHEREAS, Gulf 'Chapter 191,
Order of the Eastern Star, has
again, Ibeen 'saddened by the op-
ening of the Temple Gates to ad-
mit a beautiful soul, Sister Flara-
zelle Connell, and the Angel of
Death has guided our dear Sis-
ter to that City "not made with
hands", and she has now com-
pleted her labors in ministering
to the orphan, In answering the
call of want and the piteous wail
of sorrow; 'and
WHEREAS, Sister Connell was
'a Charter Member of Gulf 'Chap-
;ter 191, and served as our Wor-
thy Matron in 1937; and
WHEREAS, since our Heaven-
ly Father, who guides our
course through this earthly life,
saw fit to call Sister Connell to
'her Eternal Home July 3, 1962;
and
WHEREAS, those who knew
Sister Connell, knew ,of her acts
'of love and kindness to others
and her sincere interset in the
welfare of the Chapter, the com-
munity, her church -and her
God;
NOW, THEREFORE, Be it re-
solved, that we drape our Char-
iter in loving testimony 'of our
loss, 'and that we 'enter these
'memorial resolutions in our Min-
ute Book, sending 'a copy to our
beloved sister's family y and a
,copy to The Star for publication.
Lovingly and fraternally
submitted,
EULA DICKEY,
Worthy Matron
MADELINE BLACKSHEAR
Chaplain
'CLARA PATE,
Secretary
WITNESSES ATTEND
DISTRICT ASSEMBLY
Miss Lottle Hall, Jehovah's Wit-
ness missionary for Gulf 'County,
journeyed with friends from Apala-
chicola and Carrabelle last week
end to attend the Courageous Min-
isters District Assembly held in
Columbus, Georgia. This is one of
50 such conventions held 'through-
out Canada and the Uniten States
this summer.
Among those receiving baptism
were Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Brannen
of CarrabeMle.
To Visit In Texas
Miss Sue Durant and Jill Cross
left by train Monday night to visit
Capt. and Mrs. G. K. Cross in Kil-
leen, Texas. Mrs. Cross will be re-
membered as Tina Durant.
Visiting Humphreys
Mrs. Addie Younce recently
home from Anchorage, Alaska and
daughter Beth and Mr. and Mrs.
James Hornbeck of Ypsilanti, Mi-
chigan are visiting the Bill Humph-
reys. Mrs. Younce and Mrs. Horn-
ieck are sisters of Mrs. Humph-
rey.
Guests From Perry
A. C. Parker, and Mr. and Mrs.
Tames Franklin of Perry, were the
guests last week of Mr. and Mrs.
H. Y. Zipperer. Mr. Parker is Mrs.
Zipperer's father.
Returns To Johnson AFB
A-2C Michael Roche has return-
ed to Seyfour Johnson AFB, North
Carolina after visiting here with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. C.
Roche.
Visitors From Crestview
Miss Susan Wilson of Crestview
s visiting with her grandparents,
Tr. and Mrs. John Sowers and
Ira. Frances Shellhorse.
4:-
"exas Visitors
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Wetherington,
ir. and Mrs. Russell Overby and


THURSDAY, JULY 19, 1962

Jones all of Houston, Texas, were
recent house guests of Mr. and
Mrs. John Sowers at their home on
Whiskey George Creek.


TELEPHONE: BAIll 7-4191
Mon. thru Thurs. 4:45 pm.
Sun., Fri., Holidays 2:46 p.m.
*, ..* A *


stoprrg
Incredible
story!
i ^

Iigf'S p g


Merrill's

Marauders

JEFF CHANDLER TY HARDIN
PETER BROWN WILL HUTCHINS
ANDREW DUGGAN- CLAUDE AKINS
TECHNICOLOR" WARNER BROS.

SATURDAY ONLY

ljR IE*


J OABNlACKMAN.FAR.tN mu


WMIL RAY ADAM WILLIAMS
ftW WKBBVt JACKIE COOGAN

Sunday, Monday, Tuesday


ww
W.H0888
TOM a
UWAT"
FSBIAN
cmc-.1ce-r

Starts Wednesday
CHUBBY -A-.r *
CRECXER.)
I- M.- -


BIRTH


E s'


IHMMMhMM


~MICM~HLIMMhMMAMMMjmAA~HMMMM~hl


--------mm~m~~~",,~,"mm"~ r-c~ z~ -u


DIckles a n d famous
manufacturing casuals

SLACKS

One lot broken sizes

now

$3.88


-- -


I


MMMIH~HCHMMC-------


c~id-a an Mr an MrjC.W.) 9eS5*000&0@_


wfth GENE CHANDLER WC DANA
LINDA SCOM-THE CARROLL BROL
t' '."*/ JHIE DOYM


Clubs Perso


I


SIDEWALK SIZZLER-i-AUES!


EN'S STRAWS
by STEVENS
REDUCED UP TO
All boys a d girls
Weatherbird 40%
White, black & white,
brown & white shoe&
Many good styles. Reg.
$6.95 to $7.95.
now $2.88


in a
NeV
role








"SUPER-RIGHT" WESTERN BEEF
BONELESS RIB


STE


Delicious for
Barbecue LB.


"SUPER-RIGHT" TENDER SLICED



Beef Liver

A&P FROZEN CONCENTRATED ORANGE or


Grope Juice

JANE PARKER FRESHLY BAKED

PECAN PIE

WESTERN VINE RIPE LARGE

Cantaloupes


SPECIAL!


3LBS.


$1


BIG BUY!


6


6 Oz.
Cans


8 Inch
EACH


3 FOR


79c


SPECIAL!

45c


69c


2 7 5 With These Coupons & Purchase of the Following
275wEXTRA PLAID STAMPS


100 Extra 50 Extra
Plaid Stamps Plaid Stamops
With this coupon & purchase of With this coupon & purchase of
15/i oz. bottle Johnson Holiday 2 -lb. pkg. Super Rite Thick Slice
Car Washing Cream Breakfast Bacon
J-7-21 Coupon good thru July 22 J-7-21 Coupon good thru July 22



S 50 Extra 25 Extra
P Jdd StaW Plaid Stamnp
With this coupon & purchase of With this coupon & purchase of
12-qt. pkg. White House nonfat 29-oz. Jane Parker Cherry Iced
'Instant Dry Milk Square Layer Cake
J-7-21 Coupon good thru July 22 J-7-21 Coupon good thru July 22



__ 25 Ex.tra 2 Extra
w Plaid Stamps Plaid Stamj i.
With this coupon & purchase of With this coupon & purchase of
46-Oz. Cans Apple Keg 29-oz. Jane Parker Choc. Iced
S APPLE JUICE Square Layer Cake
J-7-21 Coupon good thru July 22 J-7-21 Coupon good thru July 22


Ann Page
LADIES BLOUSES MAYONNAISE
59c each quart 49c
ANN PAGE


KETCHUP


14 Oz.
Bottles


Gold King Frozen
Hush Puppies


39c


lb. 39c


Eelbeok
Corn Meal 1V2 lbs. 20c
Nabisco Ritz
CRACKERS 12 oz. 29c
A&P's Own Shortening
DEXO 3 lbs. 71c
Hearts Delight-12 oz.
Apricot Nectar 2 for 31c
Detergent
BREEZE reg. 35c
Detergent
Fluffy AU 19 oz. 33c
Liquid Detergent
WISK qt. 75c
Bathroom Tissue i
WALDORF 4 rolls 37c
Nestle-10c OFF
Instant Tea 1V/ oz 79c


1 Oc SALE!.
Ann Page Tomato Soup, 10WV2oz.
Sultana Pork & Beans, 1 lb.
Sultana Blackeye Peas, 1 lb.
Ann Page Kidney Beans, 1 lb.
Ann Page Red Beans, 1 Lb.


Bondware Hot
Paper Cups, 24's 49c
Laundry Bleach
HIOOD "33" qt. 21c
Pickle Patch Whole-22 Oz.
DILL PICKLES 27c
A&P's All purpose oil
DEXOLA 1V2 qts. 87c
Sanitary Napkins-12's
MODESS 2 for 89c
Detergent-Sc OFF
Rinso Blue reg. 28c
Detergent
Lux Liquid 12 oz. 35c
Cleaner
Handy Andy 15 oz. 39c
ULndsey Ripe
OLIVES med. 33c
No Bugs "M" Lady
Shelf Paper reg. 47c
Aluminum Wrap
REYNOLDS reg. 33c


rou r cm I


Swim Suits for Men
and Boys Sizes S, M, L
Reg. $1.99 .14
SALE PRICE |
Reg. $2.99 $2
SALE PRICE

WOMEN'S
JAMAICA SHORTS
Sizes 10 to 18


Reg. $1.99
SALE PRICE
Reg. $2.99
SALE PRICE


S1.44

$2.44


down water bills, reduce backaches A week or s,, in hall shade, then
caused bly pulling weeds and fur hrCe-fourtlhs sun is all it takes to
nish plnal:s wi' i oo. )replare Lie plants for a happy
Trimmii s;hrubls is like training life in 1ull sun.
the diaper elan. l'oth need conisitnut P.eat, pots are quite convenient.
attention until they form correct ];Plant pot and all and the cutting
habits. So, trim ornamentals just. \ill e- r feel the shock of trans-
as soon as fresh. tender growth p;li(1inig-. Thei pent pot will decom-
shoots out of place. Conslian pose and form plant food in a few
shearing prevents later b)ltclierin I slhorl weeks.
which isn't good for any plant.


rour dreams come true
with
PLAID STAMPS


take the starch out of a gardener's shortened by two weeks.
initiative.
The .avid- gardener gets hlie Tip cuttings from oleander and
worst tasks .done while the neigh- hibiscus will root in a few weeks
bors are still snoozing. kSo, if e you under constant mist. If you don't
are an. early riser you are in luck make too many daily inspections,
*as most of the ibrow-sweating .tasks you'll get a real surprise in three
can [be completed in the dewy cool weeks after cuttings are placed in
of the morning. the propagation bed. With almost
r, be v tno luck a tall, generous growth of
However, be -selective with the le hite roots will for at the
sunrise work. Do .the jobs 'that ase end of each cutting.
mae little noise. Awaking the se end of each cutting.
make little noise. Awaking the Azaleas are almost as easy to
neighbors with a awn mower per- root, but take a bit longer to send
haps *won't get you booted out of out .small, hair-like feeders from
the community, but tongue lash- along the buried part of the cutt-
ings later in the day will make you ing.
feel like a heel. i.
Regardless of how you root cut-
Mulching shrubs in the early tings, the new plants should be
morning is a nearly soundless taks given extra care during their first
if you grease the trash cart wheels, season of growth. Don't take cut-
The neighbors will stay in their tings from their shady, moist home
beds and the plants -will -enjoy beds and place them directly in the hot
blanketed with organic trash. .mun, because plants blister as eas-
Mulch will keep plant roots cool ily as humans.
and comfortable during the" hot Planting new cuttings in peat
months and tends to prevent dam- pots is an easy way to get tender
age from nematodes. Mulches keep cuttings gradually used to full sun.


WOMEN'S SWIM SUITS
Newest Fabrics and Styles
$4.99 to $19.99
Complete Size Range

CHILDREN'S DRESSES
Reg. $5.99 A
SALE PRICE $. 5.00
Reg. $3.99
SALE PRICE $3. $3.00
Reg. $2.99
SALE PRICE 82..0..---- 2200


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY, JULY 19, 1962
After setting the plants, protect
them from careless footprints of
bands of cops-n-robbers, pesty cats
and stray dogs. Strong words often
prevent trampling by the small
try. but animals don't seem to get
the message so easily.


Frustrating Business
July Gardening Is
By HERVEY SHARPE
Florida Agricultural Extension
Service
Gardening in July is as frustrat-
ing as the efforts of a June bride
trying to cook her first Sunday
dinner -for the in-laws. Both are
tough jobs.
It is human nature for the bride
to beg off, 'but nature won't listen
to a 'human begging so July brings
many woes to the gardener.
The list is long. Sultry hot wea-
ther is at the top. Trimming hedg-
.es, mowing lawns and pulling
weedds are the main tasks that


EACH PHARMACIST MUST PASS
A RIGID STATE EXAMINATION
Your druggist is justifiably proud of that
license you've noticed hanging on his wall -
it signifies that he has proven his qualifications
as a pharmacist to the Florida State Board of
Pharmacy.

SMITH'S PHARMACY
JOHN ROBERT SMITH, Pharmaceutical Chemist
Two Parking Spaces Reserved for our Prescription Customers
at our Back Door.
Drive-In Window At Rear of Our Store


Hi-Top Tennis Shoes
Sizes 11 to 3 and 4 to 6
Reg. $2.49 Value
WHILE THEY 4
SALE PRICE Iyy

MEN'S KNIT SHIRTS
Small, Medium, Large Reg. $1.99
sale price $1.44

SPORT SHIRTS for men
Small, Medium, Large
sale price $1.27


WOMEN'S SKIRTS
Sizes 22 to 30
VALUES TO 3.99

Sale $2.44


Women's Sandals
Sizes up to 10


Regular
$,2.99 PAIR


$2.44


Now,s your chance to mnake a- wg
mellia cuttings since the spring
flush of growth is half hardened.
Cut off three to four inch lengths
of your favorite varieties, and i
place them immediately into yo[ r ,
cutting beds. If you use the old
sys.'em of rooting tip cuttingss near
a leaky taucet they should take
root in about six weeks. But under
constant mist, rooting time will be w


Facts about PHARMACY..


m


Prices Drastically Reduced Throughout the Store


LARGE SIZE 20 X 40 FULL AND TWIN SIZE
BATH TOWELS Chenille Bedspreads
STRIPES SOLIDS CH$CKS i Colorfully Decorated a
Reg. Regular j A
59c $6.99

SALE OF BATHCLOTHS COLOR THROW PILLOWS
10 In A Pkg. SPECIAL EACH
SBeg. 98c 0I6 7


Bond-ware Divided-20's
Paper Plates 47c
Cleaner
LESTOIL pt. 37c
Swanson's. Frozen
Fruit Pies 3 for $1.00
Swanson's Frozen
T. V. DINNERS 59e
Detergent-7c OFF
SURF reg. 26c
Condensed Detergent
ALL giant 79c
Detergent 12 oz.
Swan Liquid 35c
Shortening 100 OFF
SPRY (10c off) 79c
Lustre Creme
SHAMPOO 7 oz. $1.00
Strietman Wedding
COOKIES lb. 49c
Del Monte LiAte Meat-6% oz.
Chunk Tuna 3 cans $1.00


-f* m C oNA.


510 FIFTH STREET
Prices in this ad are effective through
Saturday, July 21


~I~II~tTBF-2"CCCllrr~tpT ~P~PCC~~D1~4


Ell a~l~s~








1 HE STAR. Por St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, JULY 19, 1962

Social Security Benifits Lost Because
People Simply Do Not Apply For Them


Some people are losing Social
Security benefits every month
simply because they do not apply
for them, according to John V. Ca-
rey, District Manager of the Pan-
ama City Social Secuity Office. The
number of persons losing benefits
cannot :be 'estimated accurately,
but it is a large number.
Carey bases that sattement on
cases of lost benefits that come to
light in ?the course 'of inquiries
about Social Security 'matters. He
cited an example of one that oc-
curred recently.
A 76-year-old employee of .a local
firm called at the district office to
obtain. a duplicate of his lost So-
cial Security card. As he was over
72, he was 'asked whether he had
applied for ]payments. His answer
was that he was working and could
not s~eoeive ,benefits because he
was making too much money. He
was told that workers over 72 can
get benefits, while working no mat-
ter how 'much they .earn. He filed
.his claim before leaving 'the office.
Later in the day, his 70-year-old
wife filed her claim. His earnings
have always exceeded the maxi-
mum creditable for Social Security
,purposes. In 'a few weeks 'he and
wife will receive one year's back
payments of about $2200.
Soachl Security benefits can be
paid for no more than. 12 more 'than. 12 months
before the month the application


is filed, Carey said. This -man and
his wife lost several years' bene-
fits because they -did not apply for
them soon enough.
Carey stated that the following
people are most apt to be losing
payments:
1. Workers of retirement age
who are still working full time, or
part time.
2. Workers 72 years old and old-
,er.
3. Workers or survivors of 'de-
ceased workers who were told pre-
viously that no *benefits were pay-
able because the worker had not
worked long enough. Changes in the
law have reduced the amount of
work required.
4. Persons who have not both-.
ered to inquire at the Social Secur-
ity office about possible benefit
payments.
"The Panama City Social Secur-
ity Office was established to serve
the people of this -district," .Carey
,said. H suggested that any who
think they may be due benefits
should contact the office without
delay. The office address is 1135
Harrison Avenue, Panama City,
telephone PO 3-5331.

CLASSIFIED ADS
Midget investments With
Giant Returns


Charter No. 14902 Reserve District No. 6
REPORT OF CONDITION OF THE FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK OF
PORT ST. JOE IN THE STATE OF FLORIDA, AT THE CLOSE OF
BUSINESS ON JUNE 30, 1962, PUBLISHED IN RESPONSE TO
CALL MADE BY COMPTROLLER OF THE CURRENCY, UNDER
SECTION 5211, U. S. REVISED STATUTES
ASSETS
1. Cash, balances with other banks, and cash items
in process of collection 969,711.78
2. United States Government obligations, direct and
guaranteed (Net of any reserves) 2,063,461.19
3. Obligations of States and political subdivisions
(Net of any reserves) 618,706.67
4. Corporate stocks (including $12,000 stock of Federal
Reserve Bank) (Net of any reserves) 12,000.00
5. Loans and discounts (including $2,565.79 overdrafts)
(Net of any reserves) 1,129,949.00
6. Bank premises owned $68,922.79, furniture and
fixtures $10,957.51 79,880.30
7. Investments and other 'assets indirectly representing
:bank premises or other real estate 31,176.07
8. Other assets 31,176.07


9. TOTAL ASSETS
LIABI LITI ES
10. Demand deposits of individualw, partnerships,
and corporations
11. Time and 'savings -deposits -of individuals, )partnerships
and corporations
12. Deposits of United !States Government
(including postal savings)
13. Deposits of iStates and 'political subdivisions -------- ---
14. Deposits of banks
15. Certified and officers' checks, .etc.
16. TOTAL DEPOSITS $4,371,932.67
(a) Total demand deposits ---------- $3,973,172.99
(b) Total time and savings
deposits .------- $ 398,759.68
17. Other liabilities
18. TOTAL LIABILITIES
CAPITAL ACCOUNTS
19. Capital Stock:
(a) Common stock, total par $200,000.00 --.----
20. Surplus
21. Undivided Profits
22. Reserves (an'd retirement account for preferred
stock)
23. TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS
24. TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL
ACCOUNTS


4,914,647.51

3,514,425.55
198,759.68
206,780.20
288,208.97
149,973.84
13,784.43


45,284.,03
4,417,216.70

200,000.00
200,000.00
61,748.46
35,682.35
497,430.81
4,914,647.51


M E MIO R A N DU M
25. Assets pledged or .assigned 'to 'seeure liabilities
and :for other purposes 733,507.20
I, Walter C. Dodson, President, of the above named bank do hereby
declare that this report of condition is true and correct to the best of
my knowledge and belief.
WALTER C. DODSON
We, the undersigned directors attest 'the correctness of this report
of condition and declare that it has been examined by us and to the
best of our knowledge and belief is true and correct.
R. H. McINTOSH
J. LAMAR MILLER Directors
TOM :S. 'COLDEWEY
REPORT OF AN AFFILIATE OF A NATIONAL BANK
Report as of June 30, 1962, of Florida East Coast Railway Company,
Jacksonville, Florida, which is affiliated with Florida National Bank
at Port .St. Joe, Port St. Joe, Florida, 'Charter Number 14902, Federal
Reserve District 'Number 6.
Kind of business of this affiliate: Railroad.
Manner in which above-named organization is affiliated with national
bank, and degree 'of control: Majority 'of Florida East Coast Railroad
common stock owned 'by St. Joe Paper Company. The A. I. -duPont
Estate owns controlling stock in both St. Joe Paper Company and the
bank.
Borrowings from ,affiliated bank, including acceptance executed by
affiliated bank for account of affiliate and securities sold to affiliated
bank under repurchase agreement $5,625.00
I, Walter C. Dodson, President of Florida National Bank at Port St.
Joe, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true, to the best
of my knowledge and belief. I declare that it has or will be published
in the manner prescribed by Section 5211, U.S.R.S., (12, U.S.C., sec. 161)
within fifteen days from the date of receipt of the 'call for report of
condition ;by the Comptroller of the Currency.
WALTER C. DODSON
Sworn to and subscribed before me this 12th day of July, 1962.
VERNA M. SMITH, Notary Public, State of Florida at Large.
My commission expires April 20, 1966.
REPORT OF AN AFFILIATE OF A NATIONAL BANK
Report as of June 30, 1962, of St. Joe Paper Company, Port 'St. Joe,
Florida, which is affiliated with Florida National Bank at Port St. Joe,
Port St. Joe, Florida, Charter Number 14902, Federal Reserve District
Number 6. I
Kind of business 'of this affiliate: Manufacturer of paper pulp and
containers.
Manner in which above-named organization is affiliated with national
bank, and degree of control: Alfred I. duPont Estate owns controlling
stock in, both bank and paper company.
Loans to pulpwoodd dealers secured iby assignment of monies due
from paper company $193,244.53
I, Walter C. Dodson, President of Florida National Bank at Port St.
Joe do solemnly swear that the above statement is true, to the best of
my knowledge and belief. I declare that it has or will be published in
the manner prescribed by Section 5211, U.S.R.S., (12, U.S.C., sec. 161),
within 'fifteen days from the date of receipt of the call for report of
condition, by the Comptroller of the Currency.
WALTER C. DODSON
:Sworn to and subscribed before -me this 12th day of July, 1962.
VERNA M. SMITH, Notary Public State of Florida at Large.
My commission expires April 20, 1966.


CHECK PANAMA CITY NEWS-HERALD FOR OTHER
COUPONS GOOD FOR EXTRA GRAND PRIZE STAMPS



LAST WEEK TO REGISTER for FREE AIR CONDITIONER
To Be Given Away SATURDAY, JULY 21st Register When You Visit JITNEY
JUNGLE In Panama City or Port St. Joe


FLORIDA GRADE "A"


Fryer Breast
CUT IN QUARTERS


a Big 4 Lb.
S Family Pkg.


COPELAND'S -,12 Oz. Pkg.


Franks


39c


FREE 25 extra Stamps with each pkg.


1.59


LEG QUARTERS
4.. Lb. Family---t- A
Package ND'S$1.39
COPELAND'S


LUNCH
MEATS


Bologna, Olive
Pickle & Pimento
Liver Cheese


Prices Good Through Saturday, July 21

--


SUGAR CURED HICKORY SMOKED


Pork Chops


ROBIN HOOD



FL OUR

OAKHILL FREESTONE


PEACHES.


DAISY FRESH


0L.
Lbs.


C


Center Cuts6 9 C FREE, Extra G P Stamps
With This Coupon and
Purchase of Any Size

JIM DANDY FEED
Expires Saturday, July 21st

10 LB.
BAG 0 9 C_________


2 2
Big I


FREE, 50 Extra GP Stamps
With This Coupon and
C ns c Purchase of a 20 Gallon
No. GARBAGE CAN
Expires Saturday, July 1


DOMINO or HENDERSON





SUGAR


10 Lb.
EBg


CHASE & SANBORN


C


LB.
CAN


Limit 1 Lb.
With $10.00
Order


ELCOR
TOILET


MAYFIELD


4 roll pkg.


TISSUE


FRESH


Pole Beans

GOLDEN EAR


CORN

RED RIPE

PLUMS


COBBLER


POTATOES


2 lbs. For

29c

6 Ig. ears

23c

Lb.

29c


10 Lbs.


39c


I~~~~~~~~ ~ 303, L II1 d I


2303
Cans



Big No. 10


25

Jug97c


29c 4
Pkg. Pkgs.S


Free 100 Extra G P Stamps
With This Coupon and
Purchase of $7.50 or more
Expires Saturday, July 21st


* FROZEN SPECIALS *
- 10 oz. pkg. SWANSON'S
Ap 59c ALL FLAVORS
S-6 Oz. CansT. V.
ADE 9 cans99c
E6 oz89C .DINNERS


Cans 8 C 53c


_ L;- I I I I


I Ir L--- --'- I ~i~'LSss I I'''' II'


I IL I1LI


- II I I


I '*.


** .'






































































Savingest Days on
RAMBLER CLASSIC 6
Get Big Room for Six 6-footers


THURSDAY, JULY 19, 1962 gross sales of $26,118,642, which
was an increase of $656,331. Hat


Spring Sales Show Big Increase Over
Same Period Last Year In State Report


TALLAHASSEE-Gross sales re-
ported by Florida business for the
April-June quarter of fiscal year
1961-62 totaled $3,974,562,219, an
increase of $388,081,407 over the
same quarter .rof 1961-61, 'State
Comptroller Ray E. Green said
this week.
Fifty-one of 80 categories of bus-
iness made increases as compared
with the same quarter in 1960-61,
he added.
Floridians and visitors are not
neglecting their daily diets, he
said. Grocery stores, vegetable and
fruit markets and delicatessens re-
ported increases. Gross sales re-
ported qby the grocery stores to-
taled $434,171,299.
Restaurants-lunch rooms also re-
ported business was up $9,036,038.
Talverns-niglht clubs served more
customers as gross sales for the
April-June quarter increased $5,-
623,200 over the same quarter in
1960-61.


shop sales totaled $1,322,192, up
$117,989.
SItems in-between the two and
bought at department stores, to-
taled $90,119,699, an increase of


Floridians and visitors spent $7,, over April-June quarter
of 1960-61. General merchandise
more money for items from the of 196-61. General merchandise
stores enjoyed an increase in busi-
tops of their heads to the 'bottoms ness, while clothing store sales
of their feet. Shoe stores reported were off.
A A A A A . -- ^ ^ ^ .

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Local Representatives: )


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Phone 227-7636
.......- -- -- -- ------- -


,. W-P

GULF A L I T RESAL,
.-SAVE...' as AV
Av* S'
e4


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida


ILumu'uer and building materials
lnk W Barnes were still off. The ,decrease was
Iflk W arn s less, however, than declines. shown
Phone 227-3621 during the previous three quarters
of 1961-62, as 'compared with cor-
S- - - responding 'periods of fiscal year
1960-61.
,Other [business categories show-
ing increases included variety
stores, farm implements, filling and
service stations, aircraft and boat
dealers, store and office equipment,
,gramlhic artspriniting, advertising,
and trade stamp redemption cen-
ters.
Lula Rawls Circle Of
WSCS Has Meeting
The iula Rawls Circle of the Me-
thodist Woman's Society of Chris-
tian Service met with Mrs. Walter
Duren .Monday, July 16 with 10
AT members present. Mrs. G. S. Crox-
ton presided at the meeting.
The subject of the program was
Sm Athe Methodist Youth Fellowship
SI motto, "Christ Above 011O", and the
devotional was given y Mrs.
p_ George Sulber, who read appropri-
j j ate scripture and gave some an-
swers to the question of what the
church can do for youth. Mrs. Cal-
la Perritt developed the theme of
the church in its service to youth
Sand explored six areas of service
in bringing youth to Christ.
Refreshments were .served to
those present.


Classic 2-Door Deluxe
Sedan- has Double-
Safety Brake System and
self-adjusting brakes
(both standard on all
Ramblers!).


Savingest Days on \ '
250 HP RAMBLER
AMBASSADOR V-8
Get Top Performance-Top Luxury


Ambassador 2-Door
Custom Sedan-luxuri-
ous, roomy, power-packed
with 250 HP V-8 engine
(270 HP optional at extra
cost).


4310R MONTH
PER MONTH*


$52R6
PER MONTH*


*: Monthly payment: s bsed on a, Acturers gested relal p e with down payment, 36-month contract with normal carrying charges, federal taxes paid ;es nt i clude optional
equwprnent, whitewall lac, transpoutation, insurance, state and local taxes, if any.


Rambler Dealers Have Sold Over 800,000 Cars Since October
-Because We're Giving Better Deals on New and Used Cars
Yes, over 330,000 new Ramblers and nearly half a million used
cars in the past 9 months. But you haven't seen anything yet!
We're aiming at the best July in all Rambler history.
To do it, we're offering ec en more fabulous deals-even bigger
opportunities to save-all July long.


Join the Wise Car Buyers Join the i i.de Parade to

RAMBLER


HUTCHINS MOTORS


Motor vehicle dealers' business
was in keeping with the record
sales reported throughout the na-
tion. Gross sales for the quarter
'totaled $408,432,974, up $82,240,595
over the April-June quarter in 1960-
61.
The successful tourist season
continued to benefit the accommo-
dations industry, which includes
hotel's, motels and apartments,
Green said. Gross sales totaled
$157,847,732, up $18,026,374 over
the April-June quarter in 1960-61.
Furniture 'stores also reported
increases in sales activity. Gross
sales totaled $58,975,515, up $2,904,-
953.
Manufacturing and 'mining re-
ported a jump of more than $100,-
000 000 in gross sales for the per-
iod as 'compared with 1960-61. Sales
totaled $429,547,954.
Four of the six categories in the
building industry reported in-
creases. They were 'building con-
tractors, heating and air condition-
ing, electrical aand plumbing,; and
roofing and sheet metal.


I
I


*


TENDER FOR BROILING


Club STEAKS


LB.


Swift's No. 7 All Meat
Chuck Roast Ib. 45c Stew Beef
Swift's Proten Boneless New York
Ground Chuck lb. 5'9c STEAKS


73c


lb. 65c

lb. 89c


SMOKE SAUSAGE


WEINERS


3 LB. BA $1.00


* Wholesale Freezer Specials *


Fresh Tender OKRA
Fresh FIELD PEAS bushel
Tender Yellow SQUASH


$1.90


I Colored Fresh
Butter Beans bu. $2.90 Bell Pepper bu. $1.00


LARGE ICE COLD

Watermelons

EACH 10C

Large Head
Lettuce 15c
U. S. NO. 1

Potatoes

10 LBS. 39c

1 Dozen Fla. Grade 'A' Large
EGGS FREE
With $10.00 Order or More
SUNBEAM


ONE POUND CAN 59c

GA. GRADE 'A' SMALL

EGGS 3 DOZ. 79c


a PouLL U LLA J.VR G AL -R
Pound Cake MARGARINE


SAVE 13c

27c


lb. 27c


Robin Hood FLOUR 25 Ibs. $1.99


Swift's Premium SAVE 6c


MINERAL WATER Vienna Sausai
gal. jug $1.00 rber's
Plus bottle deposit-Extra BABY FOODS
Good for Stomach Trouble


ge 2 cans 39c


10 jars 95 c


239 J UN'62 Form 24
These Specials Good Monday, July 16 Through Saturday, July 21


Compare Our SWIFT PROTEN BEEF There Is None To Campare
In Taste or Tenderness!


RENT
A
: Lawn Mower
By popular demand we rwe
now renting the famous Big
Wheel YAZOO Lawn Mower.
St. Joe Auto Parts
Phone 227-2611 and 227-2621
811 Williams Ave.


$$$$$$$$$$ WI$$ ?$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$5$$$$$$$55555 .#44 44
Rambler De-ers Are Celebrating the Best 9-Month Sales in History -Smashing All Records-And Now...

The Savingest Days of the Year are Here!


Savingest Days on American 2-Door Deluxe $
Sedan-compact han- $4 34
RAMBLER AMERICAN dling, family size. And
Rambler American is the
Compact Economy King top economy U SArun winner PER MONTH*
inteU .A.PRMNH


II~I~PL~R~I~I&~b~h-I~ras~;rf~lrrs~tra~~ II s I


=NNW 11 1 OF


I L~ ~P-l 6~ 1' II


I -- --- lmwm


- -- I __


I


I


M-


Ix -1 T-f I --T 7 -it


301 Monmuent Avenue


Phone 227l-22L41







A BRAND NEW BICYCLE AT YOUR
TABLERITE MEAT DEPARTMENT
COME IN AND REGISTER ... YOU DO NOT HAVE
TO BE PRESENT TO WIN!


CENTER CUTS (For Grilling)
FRESH PORK CHOPS


TABLERITE LEAN
GROUND BEEF
SWIFT'S PREMIUM
CANNED HAMS
TABLERITE
SLICED BACON


IGA Sweetened or Unsweetened
| GRAPEFRUIT


,- 46Oz.
S Can 1 C
All Varieties Canada Dry

DRINKS
312Oz. 25e
Cans
Blackburn

SYRUP

,o.5 39c

Perfection

RICE
3 Lb.
Pkg. 39c


BUSH DRY PACK

BEANS


300
Cans


Texas No. 1
CARROTS
Extra Fancy Vine Ripe
tOMATOES


29c


1lb. bag lOc
lb. 25 c


Ib. 69c


31bs. $1.29

4 lb. can $2.99

lib. pkg. 59c


Specials Good
Wed. thru Sat.,
July 18 19 20 21
Port St. Joe, Fla.


Georgia GRADE 'A'


IT'S PANCAKE DAYS AT THE IGA SHOPPING CENTER STEAK HOUSE


TENDER, BLUEBERRY, PECAN, BUCKWHEAT or PLAIN

PANCAKES SOco'rSausage 75c


SAVE 10 CENTS
LIPTON'S
IGA BRAND
GRATED
BROADCAST
POTTED


INSTANT TEA
TUNA FISH


MEATS,


3 oz. jar 69c


2 size can


14 size cans


25c


2for 27c


IGA TABLERITE


QUART
JAR


39c


S


E


COMO BRAND


4


ROLL
PKG.


19c


WELCHADE


3


QUART
CANS


89c


FAMILY SIZE


12 Bag
Package


43c


IGA BRAND


S


IGA THICK
CATSUP
20 Oz. 1
Bottle 3
IGA LIQUID
DETERGENT


22 Oz.
Bottle


39c


S


PURE IGA FROZEN
ORANGE

JUICE


6 Oz
Cans


Frozen Whole
POTATOES
Crinkle Cut
POTATOES


79c

2 lb. pkg. 49c

2 lb. pkg. 29c


POTATOES


5 LBS.


391


2


303
Cans


29c


SOUTHERN CHOICE COOKING




NO.
JUG
ONLY


ALL FLAVOR
ICE
CREAM


RS IGA
2gal.
gal.


59c


YELLOW TABLERITE QUARTERED
OLEO, llb.pkg. 2for49c


TABLERITE
CHEESE
SPREAD


MAYONNAI


TOILET TISSUE


FRUIT PUNCH


LIPTON TEA BAGS


LICED BEET


LONG BAKING WHITE


2 lb .
loaf 69c


I -r '1 I


i


L











Charles Thomas Cop Golf


Championship In Finals


The final golf championship of
fthe Port St. Joe High School rec-
reation program was won by Chas.
Thbmas with a three under par 22
on the high school course. The
young 'shot maker withstood the
pressure of a large gallery and
-the golfing of Pete Fox to right-
fully gain the title.
Fox was in contention all the
'way and a costly stroke for having
lost a ball in the rough robbed him
of a tie. He finished with a two
under par 23.
Bob Elizey shot sub-par golf for
tour holes but lost his touch on the
final hole by posting a 7. He card-
ed a 24.
Roddy Bowdoin was the other
finalist. He shot a 27 for a good
round of golf for his age and ex-
perience.
Danny Wall qualified for the -fin-
als but was unable to play.
The first hole of the round found
Pete Fox and Charles Thomas hit-
ting tee shots to within 25 feet of
the pin. One chip shot and 2 putts
gave both golfers 4's for the hole.
Bob Ellsey had a 6 and Rod Bow-
doin a 7. The 120 yard second hole
was won by Bob Ellzey. He hit a
good 3 wood tee shot to within 25
(eet. His approach shot from this
distance missed by 6 inches and
settled 2 feet from the hole. Ellzey
holed the putt for a fine 3. Rod
Bowdoin got off a good tee shot on
this hole but carded a 5. Pete Fox
and Charles Thomas sliced their
drive, but recovered with good
pitch shots to post a 4 and 5 respec-
tively.
The 65 yard third hole was tied
with Charles Thomas and Rod
Bowdoin posting 3's. Thomas hit
his tee shot 20 feet from the hole.
His putt from this distance bare-
ly missed and he holed out on the
next one for his 3. Bowdoin, had a
poor lie off the tee but recovered
with a miraculous 60 foot putt to
within 2 feet. He made; the putt
for a 3. Thomas' tee shot came to
rest 20 feet out. He missed his first
putt but holed the next one for a
3. Pete Fox continued to be
plagued by bad luck as he hit a
*lofty and straight tee shot that
struck a 'light wire on the football
field.. He chipped to 5 feet but 3
putted the hole for a 5.
The 120 yard fourth hole proved
a tough one for the flight. Bob Ell-


zey led off with a 100 yard tee shot mosphere. Coach Lamar Falson is


straight down the fairway. He chip-
ped once and was down in 2 putts
for a 4. Charles Thomas topped
his tee shot but managed a 6 on
the hole. Rod Bowdoin had his
'troubles off the tee also but posted
a 6. Pete Fox overshot the green
with a 140 yard blast off the tee
with a 7 iron. He pitched into a
hedge row but salvaged a 5.
Young Bob Ellzey led the flight
at 'this point with a 3 under par
17, and an upset appeared in the
making. Pete Fox and Charles
Thomas were tied with 18's. Rod
Bowdoin had a 21.
The 135 yard 5th hole would de-
termine the winner of the tourna-
ment. The Interested but well be-
haved gallery sensed the drama of
the moment. Bob Ellzey teed off
with a straight drive of 100 yards
and looked like the winner. At this
point Ellzey's game fell apart and
he had a 7 for a total of 24. Pete
Fox repeated his drive of the pre-
liminary tournament of this hole
by driving into the rough to right
of the green. He lost the ball and
this cost him a stroke. Fox recover-
ed with a fine chip shot to the
ledge of the .green. He tried to hole
a 25 footer but missed. His next
putt was good for a 23. Charles
Thomas showed his ability to play
under pressure by hitting a 3 wood
within 20 yards of the green. He
took 2 chip shots to reach the
green and holed a 20 foot putt for
the victory that thrilled the en-
thusiastic gallery. Rod Bowdoin
shot a creditable 6 for the hole for
a final score of 27.
The gallery included Bobby Ant-
ley, Fred Anderson, Bob Craig,
Lloyd Dees, Rickey Williams, Bar-
bara Buzzett, Beth Creech, Kathey
Bells, Clark Downs Myron Merritt
and Ken Dykes.
Coach Lamar Falson was the of-
ficial referee and Robert Marlow
was head caddy.
This week concludes the golf
program for the summer. The
young golfers have been introudced
to a game that will give them sat-
isfaction and pleasure as they ma-
ture. It is hoped that the golf pro-
gram will continue to develop and
more students will avail themselves
of the opportunity to learn the fun-
damentals and play under a compe-
tent instructor in a wholesome at-


to be congratulated for a job well
done in introducing golf to the stu-
dents of this area.

Want Ads Get Reslts,


Judy Herring Wins

Badminton Crown

Judy Herring won the final girls
badminton tournament of the high
school summer program. Miss Her-
ring showed good form and a var-
iety of shots as she defeated Bren-
da Faison (11-2) (11-4) in the op-
ening round. She conquered Pat
White (8-11) (11-9) (11-5) in the
semi-finals. Charlotte Maddox was
her opponent in the finals. Maddox
reached the finals by 'defeating
Carla Herring (11-7) (6-11) (11-7).


REV, J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP .... 11:00
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ............... --------6:45
EVENING WORSHIP .......... 8:00
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ........ 7:30

Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated


FOR THIS
GRAND
EVENT

We are

Marking
Down
All Ladies

SSummer

"_ ..^ Dresses


'Y OFF
Such name brands as NELLY
DON, MR. SIMON, CAROL KING,
BOBBIE BROOKS, MARTHA
MANNING. Half sizes, Misses,
Juniors.


a.m.
a.m.
p in.
p.m.
p.m.


VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


The championship .game was a
hard-fought one with Judy Herring[
finally winning (1I-12) (11-7) (11-'
7).
Carla Herring and Pat White won
the doubles championship as they
dropped Charlotte Maddox and
Judy Herring by a score of (9-11)
(11-8) (11-9). This match was even
closer than the scores indicate.
Many good plays were made by
both teams.
The boys badminton and tennis
tournaments. were still in progress
at press time. The results will be
published next week.

liway Patrol Lists


4era Causes

TALLAHASSEE -The Florida
Highway Patrol listed four of the
most common causes of accidents
this week and said that either or
all might easily be averted by sen-
sible d.riving.
Following too closely, speeding,
failure to yield right-of-way and
improper turning were listed as the
chief reasons for accidents which
result in millions of dollars worth
of damages in addition to the loss
of life and limb.
Although the patrol is constantly
on the alert to. stop such violations,
Comdr. H. N. Kirkman said they


'7
1
/.


DACRON and COTTON SLIPS
AND PETTICOATS .. SAVE $2.00

Reg. $400 NOW $2.00
Wash arid Wear Fabric


A
I-A
~' .\l


Sidewalk Special!
CINDERELLA and
NANNETTE

DR ES S ES
Sizes 6 mo. to 14 yrs. Save up to
$3.00 a dress
Good For V OFF
Back to School 3


THE STAR

Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publiuhr
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proef
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department


DIAL 227-3161


POSTOFFICE Box 308


EnlterId as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Jee,
Florida, under Act of March 3, 1879.

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, $127.50

TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisement, the publisher
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount ore n d for ch
iadver'Liseinent.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida


are the most frequently disobeyed
laws and regulations of our state.
"The above mentioned violations
may not seem important to motor-
ists but they are the most common-
ly ignored regulations of safety
which drivers seldom pay attention
to until after the wreck-if they
are alive," said Kirkman.
iState troopers are on the look-
out for such violators and the pa-
trol says they will be dealt with
in order to hold 'the line on death
and injury.

Advertising Pay*- Try It


THURSDAY, JULY 19, 1962


Hurbut Gift Shop

Hudbut Gift Shop


You Are Invited To Help Us Celebrate .




COSTINS ,38,h Anniversary

WITH A GOOD OLD FASHIONED SIDEWALK SALE
PRICES SLASHED TO THE BONE! VALUES GALORE IN EVERY DEPARTMENT
SAV


SAVE

NOW!


off


3
All Ladies and
Children's

Swim Suits

Slim Jims


Bermuda Shorts Pedal Pushers

Knit Shirts .

Tremendous Savings for All!


FREE BIRTHDAY CAKE and COFFEE FRIDAY, JULY 20 FREE BUBBLE GUM FOR THE CHILDREN


This Tenderness Test Proves It!
Batter Whipped Sunbeam tears
smoothly, evenly. It's tender (even the
-crust!) because Sunbeam is mixed in
small batches at high speed, for smooth
texture that locks in fresh flavor!
Try the Tenderness Test today! Get
Batter Whipped Sunbeam Bread at your
favorite grocer's!
Flowers Baking Co., Inc., Thomasvillle, Ga., Tallahassee, Fla.


S- MEN'S SHOES
1 LOT JARMAN
$7.95 $8.95 $10.95
1 LOT FLORSHEIM
$13.95
Now Is The Time To Save


Full Fashion Sheer '/

NYLON HOSE

2 pr. for 88c

SAVE UP TO 49c Pr.


Save Now On

PIECE GOODS

'Rosewood Fabrics
45" Reg. 1.59
Sale $1.00 yd.
Mission Valley
Stripes & Plaids
46" Reg. 1.19
Sale 89c
Drip Dry Broadcloth
Drip Dry, Reg. 49o & 59c
3 yds. $1.00

Re- g. 89c
Safe 69c yd.
Reeves Fabrics
45" Reg. 1.19
Sale 89c yd.


Stock up Now for Back
to School!
Men's and Boys' White
Stretch Crew Sox

3pr. $1.00


SAVE ON


Men's Short Sleeve Blue Chambray
WORK SHIRTS $1.00
Reg. $2.98
Children's Sandals -- ----$1.98
Reg. 69o
Hand Towels -- 49c
Men's
Sport Shirts $1.98
Men's
Straw Hats 1/3 OFF
Men's Wash 'N Waer-Reg. $4.98
COTTON PANTS $3.98
Back to School Buyl
Men's Khaki and grey Type No. 4
WORK PANTS $3.49
Boy's Back to School
Wash 'N Wear Pants $2.98
Large Reg. $1.69
Large Bath Towels --- $1.10


Ladies Skirts
Ladies Blouses
ALL DRAPERIES -
1 Lot Men's and Boys
SWIM TRUNKS


V3 OFF
V3 OFF
V3 OFF

$1.99


KNIT SHIRTS


Men's
Reg. 4.00
Reg. 2.98
Boys
Reg. 2.98
Reg. 1.98


$2.98
$1.98

$L98
$1.29


BUY NOW!


MEN'S AND

Summer Suits
and

Sport Coats

Y3 OFF
Cool! Cool! Cool!


BOY'S
,( .^,

.-"1


Men's and Boys
Summer

Dress Pants

25% off


SAVE AT COSTIN"S


DURING THIS BIG SALE EVENT


You A.e Cordially Invited To Attend


Long Ave. Baptist Church


SAVE 50%
On All Ladies
SUMMER SHOES

2 0OFF
Flats, Heels and Stack Heels


Only Sunbeam Bread


is Bitter Whipped!


Ik! -- ill ----r. I Ir I~LPme


I


- I aacl









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY, JULY 19, 1962


PRESCRIPTIONS


Are the Heart

of our Business

Though drug stores today
are more complex, wider in
scope than ever before, our
prescription department is
still the heart of our busi-
ness. Each prescription
receives the professional
attention of a qualified reg-
istered pharmacist.

YOUR ( PHARMACY

Buzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams Ave.
Free Parking
Drive-In Window Service
-_ _


PHONE 7-3161


American Legion

Installs Officers

Willis V. Rowan, Post 116, had
installation of new officers Tues-
day night for the coming fiscal
year. Second District Commander
Bernard Wilson of Apalachicola
in-stalled the following:
Sgt.-at-arms, Cecil Parrish His-
torian, J. B. Smith; Post Service
officer, Emmette Daniell; Chap-
lain, J. J. Hill; Finance Officer,
Arnold Daniell; Post Adjustant,
Bant Roberts; Second Vice-Com-
mander, F. E. Trammell; First
Vice-Commander, A. T. Thames;
Post Commander, John T. Simpson.
Commander Simpson was elected
for his second term.
After the installaiton a covered
dish supper was enjoyed by all.
-K

Rotary Sees Film

On Rocket Fuels


Program Chairman Cecil Curry
showed the Port ,St. Joe Rotary
Club a film last Thursday on the
development of rocket fuels for the
many different uses by NASA in
their varied rocket program.
The film dwelt mainly with the
present development of dependable
solid fuels to take the 'place of
hardto-handle liquid fuels in the
U. S. rocket arsenal.
The film traced man's develop-
ment from the 'beginning of time
and noted his progrTess was com-
mensurate with his progress in the
art of development of movement
propulsion.
With the present development of


ip I UEA R TASTE FOOD FOR H




* WEEK END SPECIAL *

I FAMOUS "DAIRY QUEEN"




IL A E

AND

1 DELICIOUS "LOTS O' MEAT"



"AMURGER


FOR

BOTH


FRIDAY and SATURDAY ONLY


USED TIRES


Every new Firestone tire is
6 GUARANTEED
1. Against defects in workman-
ship and materials for the
life of the original tread.
2. Against normal road hazards
(except repairable punctures)
encountered in everyday
passenger car use for the
number of months specified.
Replacement prorated on tread
wear and based on list prices
current at time of adjustment.


REPORT FROM SI]


By Robert L. F. Sikes, M. C.

J. Edgar Hoover, Head of the gerprinted. Many others have been
FBI, suggested in testimony before fingerprinted voluntarily. It is
the Appropriations Committee that worthwhile insurance.
school teachers be fingerprinted. The reception in Mexico to the
Here is why he did so, and why it President and Mrs. Kennedy was
is an idea which teachers them- all that could !be desired. The Ken-
selves should endorse. The schools nedys have a fine knack of generat-


are a much sought after haven for
those who are 'soft .on Communism.
The Communists know that the
young and impressionable afford 'one
of their best targets for Commun-
ist doctrine, and they deliberately
seek to infiltrate the ranks of tea-
chers. Some of these have previous
hidden records which show their
Communist affiliations. There is
another feature which Mr. Hoover
stressed even more. Sex deviates
also 'are attracted to the schools
n'd there have been a number o f
cases where sex -deviates with pre-
vious records of conviction have
been found teaching in the ipub-
lic 'schools or even apprehended for
molesting children. Fingerprinting
helps to prevent these occurrences.
Some teachers will object, feeling
that suspicion is being 'cast upon
their entire group. There is no rea-
son for this. Everyone who serves
in the Armed Forces has been fin-


powerful propellants for 'rockets,
the narrator of the film predicted
a giant leap forward in man's de-
velopment in keeping with his pro-
pellant development.
Guests of 'the club were A. P.
Woody of Panama City and Craw-
ford Mays of Atlanta.


ing a rousing welcome wherever
they go. It is disappointing, how-
ever, that only one concrete item
came out ithe Jta'lks between
President Kennedy and his Mexi-
can host-a $20 million Alliance
for Progress -agricultural loan to
Mexico. The President went to
Mexico to discuss a number of
things. High on the list was Mexi-
co's position on Cuba. Mexico is
one of the powers that has been
soft on Castro and refused to coop-
era4e in 'the recent mnleeting .of
hemisphere republics. The nations
which did stand with -the United
States, and broke relations with
Cuba, are ,disappointed in the atti-
tude of the United ,States in mak-
ing generous loans to 'the nations
which disagree with us, while 'show-
ing indifference to those who stood
with us. There were agreemnets,
of course, on a number of items,
.but the Cuban situation was the
really important one. America's lea-
ders have to learn that American
money is not something to be
tossed around as a careless whim
when there is nothing significant
'to be attained in return.

The non-scheduled airlines will
'shortly operate under a new law.
Congress has passed an act which


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


Church School 9:45
Morning Worship 11:00
Bible Study (Wednesday) 7:30
Methodist Youth Fellowship .--.-----.......-....... 6:30
Evening Worship 8:00


ALL SIZES
13, 14, 15 & 16
INCH


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Washington, D. C.


awaits the President's signature.
It will 'give 'the non-scheduled-avia-
tion industries 'tighter rules, intend-
ed to make them safe and finan-
cially sound. Obviously, the non-
scheduled airlines have b e e n
loosely regulated by law in some
respects in the ,past. But it must
also ibe pointed 'out that the policy
and the vigilance of the FAA and
Civil Aeronautics Board also were
Tax where this segment of the air-
lines industry was concerned. The
situation was 'brought to public fo-
cus when -one non-scheduled airline
suffered a crash killing 74 Army
recruits. Government 'agencies said
it was caused by careless manage-
ment. The new law, if .properly ad-
ministered, will help to prevent a
recurrence.
*:. *:, .:.
Astronaut John Glenn 'has writ-
ten a magazine ,entitled, "I know
there is a God." Maybe he will have
to 'explain 'this before the Supreme
'Court.

The United 'States Chamber of
Commerce has joined in the clamor
for an immediate tax cut. The Ken-
nedy Administration's proposal for
tax revisions next year, although
assailed a's a campaign gimmick,
involves tax increases as well as
tax cuts, too, in 'an effort to pre-
serve revenues. The U. S. Cham-
ber 'simply suggests tax reductions.
This is an initation to more of the
same kind of deficit spending
which has beent so frequently con-
demned by 'the Chamber and its
members. There is a better way,
and this includes a reduction in
spending. The nation is prosperous.
Business is generally good. This is
not a time to cut taxes unless there
can, also be cuts in the cost of gov-
ernment. But cutting the cost of
government appears to 'be an illu-
sive will of the wisp whether the
Administration in power be Demo-
crat 'or Republican.


A House Foreign Affairs Sub-
committee has issued a 30-page re-
port detailing how U.S. aid has
been used to help Russia build a
hospital in Cambodia. It is 'suspect-
ed there are other cases where U.S.
taxpayers are financing the cause
of Communism in a like .manner.
This is an intolerable situation
and the government officials re-
sponsible for perverting foreign
aid funds in this ,manner should
be strictly dealt with. The Russians
are more skillful ,propagandists
than we, and such practices play
directly into their hands.
4.:. .:.
Mr. Rostow 'of the ,State Depart-
ment is a very controversial per-
son and as a result of Congression-
al investigation's there is in my
'mind reason to believe that he is
soft on Communism. The President
has defended him and indicates
that the charges are untrue. In my
opinion, he .should 'be replaced. The
matter is receiving further study
by the 'Congress, and 'he is entitled
to have all the facts brought out.
Certainly we have no place among
American p-olicymakers for anyone
who actually is guilty of the char-
ges which have been made against
Rostow.

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Address

City Zone

State I


CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING *

FOR RENT: Do stairs.furnished EPTC TANKS umped o" C0 1'1
apartment. 1505 Mon. Ave. Phone Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
227-7421. t"fc-6-21 iick expert service.a t
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom house, 9thSAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. O.
St. 2-bedroom beach cottage. All 0. F.ur Meets, second and -fourth
furnished. Apply at Smith's Phar- iursd1as, 8:00 m mer ica
'macy. tfec-7-19 atten al. All members rged to
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom furnished Noble Grand: Umm abttDau ell
upstairs apt. 514 7th iSt. Walter Secretary: J. C. Martin.


Johnson. tc-7-19
FOR SALE: 35' Star house 'trailer,
completely furnished. Very nice,
$1500. Leo C. Birgenheier, 648-4461
after 5:30 p.m., Box 205. 3tp-7-19
FOR SALE: Male, female pure
breed 'beagles, 3 ,mos. old. Phone
227-3721. Itp
FOR SALE: '52 Plymouth. Good
mill car, $50.00. Phone 227-8541
or see John Brown. 2tp-7-19
1962 CHRISTMAS CARDS
Plain or personalized. All types of
greeting cards and stationery. :See
or call Emory Cason, 1307 Long
Ave., Phone 227-4501. 3tp-7-19
FOR SALE: 1962 Renault Dauphin
$125 equity, 23 payments $66.08.
211 10th St. Phone 227-4871. Itp
FOR SALE: AKC reg. Ibrind boxer
female, 11 weeks old. Ears and
tail clipped. Pedigree furnished.
Has 'all shots. $70.00. Contact Dr.
Butts at Animal CGlinic Thursday,
2:30 to 7:30. It
3t FOR SALE 7-19
Three bedroom house 'with
breezeway, garage and oak floors.
On 90 x 165 ft. lot on Garrison
Avenue. To sell for only $350 down
plus closing 'cost. Balance on FHA
loan.
Large two bedroom masonry
house with oak floors and floor fur-
Inace in very good condition. Buy
owners equity for $1500 and as-
sume existing mortgage.
Three bedroom masonry house
on 90 x 150 ft. corner lot, on Marvin
Avenue to sell for only $9,700. Pur-
chase owner's equity or re-finance.
Two bedroom house on 60 ft. lot
in Oak Grove. To sell for .$4,500.
FRANK HANNON
Registered Real Estate Broker
221 Reid Ave. Phone 227-3491
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. 1301
Woodward Ave. FHA approved.
Low down payment. Phone 227-
3751. tfc-6-28
FOR SALE: 14' runabout with 46
horse motor 'with controls. Rea-
sonable offer. Phone 227-4823. 2tp
FOR SALE: Furnished 2 bedroom
brick home, 1031 Long Ave. Ph.
648-4128, J. A. Mira.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house, 1314
Marvin Ave. Purchaser to as-
sume VA mortgage. See Cecil Cos-
tin, Jr.
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom home at
White City. Lot 95x100. Good
deep well. Only 2 yrs. old. Call 227-
7701. Patricia Ann Redd. tfc-6-21
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house, 2
.baths, built-in kitchen, disposer,
dishwasher, hardwood floors, fully
insulated, central heat, air condi-
tioned. Carport- and living space,
1240 sq. ft. Corner lot 125'x92'. 2104
Palm Blvd. Call W. L. Winters, ph.
229-2521. tfc-5-24
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house at St.
Joe Beach. Carport and storage;
Phone James Traweek, 648-3196.
C RF SALE: 2 bedroom house on
185x75 ft. lot. Back yard completely
e closed with chain link fence.
Plenty of shade and located in a
well established neighborhood. :See
Ferrell Allen, Jr. at 129 Hunter
Circle. tfc-5-31
HOUSE FOR SALE: 1303 McClel-
lan Ave. Pay equity and assume
FHA mortgage of $5700. See Gene
Fowler at 2000 Long Avenue.
WANTED: 2 men, age no handicap.
50 stops day. Each average $2.00
committion. Write Mr. McGarity,
Box 627, Williston, Fla. 4tc-7-12
WANTED: Sandwich cook, white.
Inquire at the Dairy Queen.
WANTED TO RENT: High quality
unfurnished 3 bedroom, 2 bath
Beach by family with 2 boys in col-
lege and youngest a Junior in High
School. Will pay better than aver-
age rent. Call 227-2441 or 648-3371.
WANTED AT ONCE: Man with car
for Rawleigh business in Gulf
Co. Buy on time. Write immediate-
ly to Rawleigh FAG-100-301, Mem-
phis, Tenn. 3tp-7-5
SERVICES OFFERED
I will do part or full-time book-
keeping in my home or at your
place of business. Experienced
in a" types of book work. Typ-
ing work done neatly and correct.
R. W. HENDERSON, Phone 229-
1716.


WILLIS V. F0WAN, POST 114,
THE AMRIC-AN LEGION, Meet-
ing first and third Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legio
Home.
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS tMeet
every Wednesday nglK -Wa8:00 p.m
at Parish House, 309 % t St Port
St. Joe, Fla.' Phone 229-1241 for
further information or write P. 0.
Box 535. tt
MOVING?--Let us help you. Whe-
ther planning to move acrou
town or across the nation, you may
be sure that -your most priceless
belongings are in experienced and
capable hands. We represent May-
flower, nationwide movers. Call as
for f r ee estimates. SURPLUS
SALES of ST. JOE, 112 Monument
Ave. Phone 227-4051. tic-l-IS
R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No., 56, RL A.
M., 2nd and 4tn Mondayd. AllU Vst-
ing companions welcome.
Everett McFarland, High Prieat
Edgar Smith, Secretary
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Pirt St. Joe ldoge
No. 111, F. & A. M. every firt and
third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.


ROY L. BURCH, W. M.
ROY K. BLACKSHEAR, Sec
All Master Masons cordially invited

INVITATION TO BID
'Sealed Ibid's will 'be received ,by
the -City .of Port St. Joe at :the of-
fice -of the City Clerk in the City
Hall, Port St. Joe, Florida until
5; 00 o'clock P.M., August 7, 1962
on one (1) "1943 'Internatoinal
Truck, Motor No. BLD 269B-5816.
This truck may tbe seen 'by con-
tacting the City Clerk at the City
Hall at Port St. Joe, Florida.
All bids. shall ibe usbmitted in a
sealed plain envelope and ,sahll- 'be
marked as follows: International
Truck Bid. Not to be opened before
5:00 P.M., August 7, 1962.
The City of Port St. Joe, Florida
reserves the right to reject any or
all ,bids received.
J. B. WILLIAMS,
City Auditor and Clerk
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS
ADVERTISEMENT FORF BIDS
Sealed proposals in triplicate will be re-
ceived by the Owner, the Gulf.County Board
of Public Instruction, in the Office of the
Superintendent, Wewahitchka, Florida, un-
til 10:00 A.M. O.S.T., August 7, 1962, for
the construction of: addition tp Washington
High School, Port St. Joe, Florid*.
Each proposal must be accompanied by
a certified cheek, or an, acceptable bid
bond, to the Gulf Coumity, Board of Public
Instruction, in tne amount -.t 5% of the
base bid, and :iad cer-iaate check or bid
bond is to be, returned within 15 days if
proposal is not accepted, or if contract
agreement is executed, aid guarantee bond
is accepted. All certified checks will 'be
returned within 1'5 days of the' date of
receiving bids. Cashiers cheks- will not be
accepted. It is the option of, the Board of
Public Instruction .to retain ,the certified
checks or bid bonds of the four lowest
bidders for a period of 16 days. Out-oftstate
contractors will have, the bid bond counter-
signed by an authorized agent within rhe
State of Florida. Proposal shall be .in a
sealed envelope and addressed as followId
Chairman, Gulf County Board of Public
Instruction, Wewahitchka, Florida, :and
marked clearly to the project it refers.
Plans, specifications and contract docu-
ments may be inspected at the offices of
the Owner or the Architect, and General
Contractors may procure one (1) set from
the Architect; Forrest R. Coxen AIA, Ar-
chitect, Suite 218 Avant Building, Tallahas-
see, Florida, upon deposit of thirty (80)
dollars, which will be refunded in full to
all General Contractors upon return of the
plans and specifications within ten (19)
days after bids are opened. Contractors
who request plans, but who do not submit
bids, will be charged actual cost of produc-
tion. ,'
If the General Contractors, Subcontrac-
tors or Material Dealers require additional
sets, they may be- procured by paying for
the actual cost of printing and handling.
On thl basis, a deposit of thirty (30) dol-
lars will be required, and the difference
between this amount and the amount re-
quired for printing and handling will be re-
funded upon return of plans and specilct .
tions complete within ten (10) days after
bids are opened. Workman's compensation.
public liability, fire and tornado insurance
will be required. One hundred per cent
(100%) performance and one hundred per
cent (100%) payment of labor and material
bonds are required. The Owner reserves the
right to reject any or all proposals and
waive technicalities. No bidder may with-
draw his bid for a period of fifteen (16)
days after date set for opening thereof.
Gulf County Board of Public
Instruction, Owner I4t
Forrest R. Coxen AIA, Architect
4t-7-5
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO REGISTER
FICTITIOUS NAME
You will please take notice that the un.
designed is engaged in business in Port
St. Joe, Florida under the firm name. of
Whitfield Paint and Novelty Shop and will
register said fictitious' name with.-the Clerk
of the Circuit Court of Gulf County, Florida,
at Wewahitchka, Florida. This the 9th day
of July, A. D., 19082.
ULYSSES WHITFIELD 4t
WARREN 0. WHITFIELD 7-12


Highland View Methodist Church

REV. ROBERT LEEDS, Pastor

Sunday School 9:45 A.M.
Worship Service 11:00 A.M.
Evening Worship 8:00 P.M.
Mid-Week Prayer (Wednesday) .-.......--..8:00 P.M.
Everyone Is Cordially Welcome To Attend Our Services




Oak Grove Assembly of God Church

CHARLES H. HARTHERN, Pastor

SUNDAY SCHOOL 10:00 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:0O0 am.
CHRISTIAN CADETS 6:15 p.m.
EVANGELISTIC SERVICES 7:30 p.m.
Mid-Week Prayer Services (Wed.) .-----.....-....7:30 p.m.


GOODSON'S

RADIO and TV REPAIR

FOR FAST DEPENDABLE SERVICE GIVE US

A TRY Your Satisfaction Is Our Business

WE WILL MEET OR BEAT ANY PRICE IN TOWN

SERVICE CALLS $3.00



Phoue 7-3251 or 7-3911
DAY or NIGHT

317 REID AVENUE
(Next Door To Telegraph Office)


N~Y-S~t~ C~WHM


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