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UFPKY NEH LSTA



The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01400
 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: September 6, 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: UF00028419:01400

Full Text










THE STAR

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


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


TWtNTYfIFTH YEAR



City Board



Election Rt


Mayor, Two Commi

Voted On Next Tues

This coming Tuesday is election
day in Port St. Joe at which
time a Mayor-Commissioner and
two Commissioners will be elect-
ed to serve for two year terms.
Mayor Frank Hannon, appoint-
ed to the chair at the death of
J. L. Sharit the first of this year
will be seeking to succeed him-
self for his first full term. He
has no opposition to the post.
In Group Number One, incum-
bent Commissioner Tom S. Col-
dewey, appointed to serve out
..the term of Commissioner Frank
z .~.Hannon, is seeking his first full
: term. He is unopposed.
In Group Number Two, three
candidates are seeking the two
year post. Incumbent John Rob-
ert Smith has qualified for re-
election. He is opposed by E. F.
Gunn and A. E. (Ed) Johnson.
Polling will be 'in the fire sta-
tion at the City Hall. Polls will
open from 7:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m.
In the case of Group Number
Two, if one of the candidates
does not receive a majority of
the vote cast a second primary
election run-off will be held be-
tween the two candidates receiv-
Ing the largest number of votes
on Tuesday, 'September 25.


Will Overhaul



iles Next Primary


ssoners Will Be

dc, September 11


Ejht Cases On

F II Term of

C urt Docket

Tb Fall term of Circuit Court
willbe held at the Gulf County
Cou house beginning Monda y
mor ng at 9:00 ani.;-CST, with
the honorablee W. L. Fitzpatrick
pres ing on the bench.
A inue of eight cases has been
sche led for trial Monday through
Thur ay of next week.
Ca to be tried are as follows:
RokfTenks, 1 ii, ii'. support,
Septe er 10.
Willr Branch, Shooting a do-
mestic nimal, September 10.
Homjt Scott, forgery, September
10.
Bessi Grififn, Subordi'nation of
perjury September 11.
R. W Henderson, grand larceny,
September 11.
Homt Goff, breaking and enter-
ing, Setember 12.,
Hubet Griffin, grand larceny,
Septemrr 12.
Eth'elMae Willilms, possession
of moo hine, Septimber 13.


Pest Control Directors Ug es MVsquito

Breeding Places Be Destnyed t Once
Gulf county's sect Control
Suit Filed in Bay Supervor, C. E. aniell advises
this wek that pel e of this area
COUntuyBy John Kramer should eradicate all mosquito
breeding places around their
A suit for damages in excess of premise to wardoff the encepha-
$40,000 has been filed in Bay Coun- litis ep mic nov in the Pinellas
ty Court `by John 'Steve Kramer, County rea fron spreading to.
III and his father, John Steve Kra- Gulf C nty
mer, Jr., of Mexico Beach and Port Dani said :hat the State
St. Joe against John Van Buran Board Health has sent out di-
Hare, Sr., of Mexico Beach. rective to this effect to all the
The suit charges -that on June counties of Florida, labeling sev-
20, Hare, while driving his car at eral spiis of nosquitos as the
an excessive rate of ,speed on High- carriers V the disease.
-way 98 near the beaches, ran over Daniellurges that you check
young Kramer causing him to suf- your premises fr cans, bottles,
er extensive and permanent injur- and wa In buckets rooting
ies which will impair his earning plants, eck sagging gutters,
capacities in the future. The young water in oats, uckets, barrels,
Victim was four years old at the old tires the )ard and any oth-
:time of the ,accident. er type receptacle that might
The father, John Steve Kramer, hold watt.
Jr., is using for compensation of Daniell urgjs that immediate
the cost of his .son's hospital and stps be gn to eliminate any
doctor bills cost of ambulance and possible ronito breeding area.
medical services, mental pain caus- i -b
ed himself and his wife by the ac- HIGHLANi lEW BAPTIST
cident and for other damages MEN SCHLAN IE SUPPER
The 'suit for young Kramer is ask- MEN SCH
Ing $40,000 damages and his father Men anj their friends of the
it asking $7,500. Both plaintiffs de- Highland liw aptist Church are
mand a jury to try the case. invited to.ttedl a covered dish
Attorney for the plaintiffs is Ce- supper Thrsday .at 8:00 p.m. An
eHt G. Costin, Jr., .of Port iSt. Joe. interesting rogrim will follow.


Not Enough Time To

Register, Cast Votes

What with election only 'days
away the City's election 'and regis-
tration rules and regulations came
up for some discussion at Tuesday
night's meeting of the City 'Com-
mission.
Commissioner John Robert Smith
questioned the advisability of leav-
ing the city's registration 'books
open for only a 10 day period prior
to election. Smith felt that the reg-
istration time wasn't enough since
the books are open only once a
year, and this time falling during
normal vacation periods. The Board
discussed the matter at some length
and asked the City Attorney to
furnish them with some way to
keep the books open for a 20 day
period prior to election. The regis-
tration books close 10 days prior
to election day.
Smith also asked some relief on
the absentee ballot ruling which
requires all absentee ballots be in
the City Hall five days prior to
election. Since qualification of
candidates is carried on up to 15
days prior to election, this leaves
only a 10 day period for ballots to
be drawn up, printed, secured for
absentee voting and returned to
the City Hall. The dates of 'the city
election also surrounds the Labor
Day holiday which further hampers
absentee v o t i n g, according to
Smith. The Board talked about
lengthening the absentee balloting
period to three days prior to elec-
tion but no definite action as to
a change was taken. The Board did
decide to study thoroughly and
overhaul the .entire election ordin-


Child Hit By Auto

On White City

Bridge Sunday

Lila Nichols, age 12 of Crawford-
ville was struck iby an automobile
-driven by Marvin Walter Pitts of
Wewahitchka Sunday afternoon on
the White City bridge according to
Highway Patrolman Ken Murphy.
Murphy said that the Nichols
child was watching 'water skiiers
in the canal from the bridge, run-
ning from side to side of the bridge
as the skierss would go underneath
the bridge. According to 'witnesses
the child ran out in front of the
Pitts automobile a'n'd was struck
down.
Trooper Murphy said that Pitts
skidded his 'brakes for 28 feet and
was practically stopped when he
hit the child.
Pitts carried the Nichols child
to the Municipal Hospital where
she was treated for abrasions and
released.
No charges were filed in the ac-
cident.
-4(

Two Hurt In

Wreck Thursday

Kenneth J. Cox, manager of the
Carp's Department Store and Mrs.
George G. Tapper, were 'both hos-
pitalized as the result of an auto-
mobile collision last Thursday at
12:45 p.m.
According to Highway Patrolman
Ken Murphy, 'Cox was driving to-
ward Port St. Joe on the Garrison
Avenue extension while Mrs. Tap-
per was driving toward the Tapper
Company office on Niles Road. Ac-
cording to Murphy, Mrs. Tapper
failed to stop at the Intersection
'stop sign at Niles and Garrison
and ran into the path of the Cox
automobile.
Cox was taken to the Municipal


ance before the next Municipal Hospital with lacerations about the
election. forehead and Mrs. Tapper wit-h &


Book Request
Commissioner Coldewey told the
Board that the Port St. Joe High
School Library needed several
books to 'be accredited. He suggest-
ed that the City offer books in the
Municipal Library (not now used)
to the High School for their use.
Coldewey said that Principal Le-
roy Bowdoin said that anybody in
the city can check out books at the
school library, so the books would
still be for the use of the entire
community.
Since the books aren't being used
in their 'present location, the Board
agreed to let the school have them.
License Discussion
A protest had been filed with the
Commission by the Taylor Dance
School in regard to a license as-
sessment of $50.00 to operate in
the City. The protest was that the
license was too costly.
Attorney Costin reported that in
reviewing the license ordinance he
did no.t find a category for dancing
schools. The school had been 'charg-
ed the rate for dancing studios,
(Continued On Page 4)


bruised and sprained shoulder.
Both were hospitalized over night
and released the next morning.
Damage to the Cox automobile
was estimated by Murphy at $1200
and $1,000 to the Tapper automo-
bile.
No charges were filed.

Advise Children To

Walk On Sidewalks

It has been brought to the at-
tention of The Star that several
children are walking on the edge
of the roads to and from school
-even In areas where sidewallA
are provided. This practice is es-
pecially prevalent among the
smaller children.
Even though local drivers are
taking care in the vicinity of
these children, It might be a
wise idea for parents to instruct
their children to use the sidewalk
going to and from school Just to
further assure against any child
being run over In the future.


rUID=1 n rA ~ THURSDAY.SEIP1TEMBER. 6L2 i


New ine Put Into




Operation Here By FPC


Improved electrical service be-
came a reality this week for cus-
tolmers in the Port St. Joe and
Panama City areas when a new
power line carrying 110,000
volts-was energized between
the systems of Florida Power
Corporation and the Gulf Power
Company.
The new interconnection be-
came necessary because of the
continuing expansion of this
part of Florida and steadily in-
creasing use by customers here.
The new 110,000-volt line con-
nects the Florida Power sub-
station at Port St. Joe with the
Wewahitchka sub-station of Gulf
Power. It provides greater pow-
er reliability for Port St. Joe
customers who, up until now,
bave been served by a "one-
way" 66,000-volt line from Flor-
ida Power's hydroelectric plaint
at Jackson Bluff which, in -turn,
is connected with the company's
integrated system.
The new line is the latest in
a series of important steps by
Florida Power and neighboring
investor-owned electric utilities
to modernize and improve elec-
tric service to its customers in
northwest Florida. Plans 'are now
being made for completing the
rebuilding and strengthening of
sections of the old 66,000-volt
line between Arran and Apala-
chicola. This could not be sche-
duled until the new line was en-
ergized so that customer service
would not be interrupted.
In addition to the 110,000-volt
and 66,000-volt power lines, Flor-
ida Power Corporation continues
to maintain emergency generat-
ing equipment in this area.
Other new, major facilities


Richard Porter (left) manager of the local Florida
Power office and Cliff Robbins (right) line foreman for
FPC point to the two knobs of a new switch console con-
structed here which activated the new 100,000-volt power
line now serving Port St. Joe Tuesday afternoon.


which have been Installed-or
are under construction-by the
company include: new line
switchboard, new high-voltage
oil' circuit breakers, and a new
sub-station-all at the Jackson
Bluff plant; a new microwave
communication system between
Port St. Joe and the dispatching
center in St. Petersburg to help
speed and control -electrical ser-
vice; a new oil circuit breaker
in the line section at the Apala-
chicola sub-station; and new
tubular steel poles, replacing
v-ood ones, to carry power across
Apalachicola Bay. Steel poles


are desirable in this location be-
cause of ,their greater strength,
longer life, and corrosion-rels-
tance in an area where high
winds, salt water, and salt air
-are constant threats to continu-
ous electric service.
"These major Improvements
have been undertaken by Florida
Power in order to meet our re-
sponsibilities for furnishing do.
pendable electric power to one
of the State's fastest-growing
areas," said W. J. 0lapp, Presi-
dent of Florida Power Corpora-
tion.


MRS. ERNESTINE SIMS SAYS APATHY OF CITIZENS IS

CAUSING "SLACK" IN STANDARDS OF TEACHING TODAY


Mrs. Ernestine Sims declared to
the Port :St. Joe Kiwanis Club at
their Tuesday meeting, that apa-
thy on the "home front" is to blame
for any .shortcomings in our pub-
lic school system. Mrs. Sims de-
clared that the materials for effec-
tive teaching is available, but that
the trained teachers to make use
of such materials is sadly lacking
throughout the nation.
And the situation, is not getting
better but rather worse.
As an instance, Mrs. Sims stated
that a mathematics major with a
college degree can go directly into
industry at a salary greater than a
20-year veteran teacher receives-
with a master's degree.
Definite instances were cited by
the Gulf County instructor.
iShe asked how qualified math in-
structors can be expected to follow


the teaching profession when the
financial future of their families
are at stake.
Mrs. Sims stated that the U. S.
has many advanced mathmetics
textbooks and teaching aids avail-
able that will definitely upgrade
the quality of mathematics taught.
Port St. Joe High School is using
some of these facilities and is
far above the average in the State
of Florida in the quality of mathe-
matics taught.
She asserted that more progress
has 'been made in math concepts
during the present century than
has been made in the entire history
of mankind prior to 1900. But, in
the face of this high school and
college instructional algebra books
haven't been changed in 30 years
because of lack of trained instruc-
tors to teach the advanced con-


cepts.
Next year, Port St. Joe will re-
ceive new concepts in algebra and
mathematics textbooks and the fa-
culty is sharing the results of their
'extra studies in special classes
among themselves to prepare 'them-
selves to 'teach the new concepts.
Port St. Joe was one of a very few
schools in the nation that upgrad-
ed its aglebra and math textbooks
five years ago, but 'these books are
now worn out and they will be re-
placed with more modern texts at
the next school term.
Port St. Joe is also one of the
few schools in the nation which has
been using the new programming
method of teaching math subjects
which is now coming to the fore-
front in 'teaching methods through-
out the nation.
(Continued On Page 4)


Inexperienced Sharks ated "Good" By Coaches


With but one week of practice most posi ons. Thiine seems pre*-
left before the Sharks inaugurate ty well st but th backfield posi-
the 1962 grid season, .Coach Marion tions, pa t'cularly halfbacks still
Craig says he is pretty well set on seem to bI a toss-u as far as start-


Junior High Football Practice Bgins


The Port St. Joe Junior High
football team began practice last
Thursday, with over 50 boys report-
ing for the first day's practice. The
Junior .team this year will consist
of boys in grades 'seven, eight and
nine.
The schedule is incomplete now
but the .team will probably play
four inter-scholastic games and sev-
eral Intra-squad games. Two sev-
enth and eighth grade games will
be played with Apalachicola with
--!_Ahe first game in Apalachicola on
('>"ptember 25 'at 7:30 p.m. A return
g&~:me will be played here October
.-23 at 7:30 p.m.
Ninth. grade boys out for the
'team are Billy Antley, Larry Tay-
lor, AndreT Trammell, Jerry Pitts,
Jerome Barnes, Gary Davis, Alfred
Rudd, John W. Maddox, Donnie


'Smith, 5alton Tull Freddy Wise,
Danny Cakes, Tomqy Wright, Bil-
ly Smitl Maurice Filer, Mark Rut-


ing assignments go.
Ends Lack Experience
As of today Gene Tiodell, 165
pound senior and Bobby Wiley, 148
pound senior, have the edge on the
end positions. These two seniors
are backed up by four sophomores,
Pete Fox, 146, Junior Nichols, 145,
Mike White, 137 and Richard Schef-
fer.
Tackles Converted
Harold Keels. 160. the starting


land a*n Johnny Roars. center last year and Jimmy Good-
Eighth'graders are Major John- man, 165, who was a starting end
son, Wayne Pate, inmy Lester, last year will be in the starting po-
,Charles Wiliams, EdOt McFarland, sition at tackle. These two boys
Alan Hugphrey, Sctt Holding, add game experience to this very
Rickey 'Plarsbay, Wyne Dozier, vital position. Also slated for some
Tommy tams, BobbyEllzey, Bry- action at tackle are Juniors Rodney
an Baxle. Johnny C. laddox, Da- Herring 145, Larry Allen 162, soph-
vid Wool, Tomm Atchlon, Johnny omores Bill Versiga 165, Herbert
Martin, R>dney Bowdin, Lamar Smith 215. Norton Kilbourn 154.


Orrell, Lary Branch, janny Raf-
field and immy Comx
Seventh graders arE Knapp
Smith, Jii Fensom, Jerr Nichols,
Sidney brkes, Kennetl Avant,
Johnny Wate, Larry Cox, &1 Schef-
foer.
Junior hth managers will be


Jerry Parrish 185, Jerry Branch
183 and Jerry Wynn 163.
Guards Strongest Position
Both of last year's starting guards
are back for another season and
Coach Craig says the two starters
will make the guard position the
strongest it has been in his years


Steve Majos and Danny CQum. as coach here. Senior Clifford


Wimberly at 170 and Junior Paul
Robbins at 185 bring a lot of game
experience to this position. Both
boys are strong as a bull and are
fairly fast so the Sharks should
be very well set at 'this spot for
the season. Backing up at the guard


Squad To Be

Feted Sunday

The Port !St. Joe High School
football squad will be special
guests of the First Methodist
Church ,Sunday, September 9 at
8:00 p.m. with am annual "kick-
off" service.
Guests will include the Port St.
Joe Sharks and their coaches:
Marion Craig, Lamar Faison, Jim
Gunter, Wayne Taylor and Kimble
Skipper.
Other guests will include the
cheerleaders, tiae High School Band
and the banda aster Herman Dean.
A social hour will be held in the
Fellowship Hall following the eve-
ning service.


position are Juniors Albert Gentry
132, and Ellis Stevens 155. Sopho-
more guards are Charles Zimmer-
man 151 and a newcomer Jack
Wyche 146.
Center Set
Jimmy Gainnie, 160 pound jun-
ior will get the starting nod at the
center position. Gainnie played be-
hind Harold Keels last year and
should improve as the season pro-
gresses. David Dickey, 135 pound
sophomore will back up Gainfe.
Quarterback Inexperienced
For the first time that we can
remember, two sophomores are
battling It out for the starting quar-
terback position. Bob Craig, 170
pounds and Al Cathey at 153, have
both shown up well at this posi-
tion. Both boys are adequate pass-
ers and handle the ball very well.
Chaig will probably get the nod
because of his size.
Halfbacks Toss-up
Both halfback positions are still
pretty muddled up at this time.
Eugene Griffin,, 165 pound sopho-
more and Tommy Williams 145
pound Senior are scrapping it out
for the starting assignment at left


half. At the right half position Lon- and Tommy Sisk has a slight ankle
nie Smith, 141 pound Junior and sprain' but both boys are expedit6
Bill Vervaeke, 160 pound Junior to be ready to play against Apala-
are locking horns for the starting chicola next Friday night
nod. Both boys haiv e shown up While interviewing Coach Craig
very well so far in the practice ses- we asked him what he thought
sions and both will see plenty of would be his toughest game. In his
action this year. Vervaeke is a usual vocal manner he replied,
transfer from Ocean Springs, Miss. "Son, they're all gonna be tough".
Also slated for action at halfback Asked for his comment on how the
are Junior Eric Hammond 126 and team was shaping up he replied
Sophomores David Babbitt 135 and that "this is a very inexperienced
Charles Gibson 120. team with only five seniors but it
Fullback Set could be one of our better teams."
Tommy Sisk, 191 pound Junior
has caused much happiness for i
Coach Craig in the pre-season American Legion Will
drills. Sisk was moved to fullback SeII Fih Dinners
at the end of last season and the Se s iners
big Junior has been looking excel-
lent so far. He is one of the fastest The Willis V. Rowan, Post 116,
men on the squad as well as the American Legion is sponsoring a
biggest, which could be the cause' fish fry Tuesday afternoon, Sep-
of much concern from opposing member 11 (election day) to. be held
linemen. Backing up Sisk will be in the Legion Hall.
three Sophomores, David Young The supper will begin at 5:00
132, Rickey Godfrey 145 and Joe p.m. and continue as long as the
Garcia 140. fish lasts. Tickets are now on sale
No serious injuries have been by members of the Legion or may
reported so far. Bill Vervaeke has be purchased at the door of the
been troubled with a knee injury Legion Hall Tuesday.


10c
PR COP'


1



1


PORT ST. JOE, FLRIA


: NUMBER 52


*. A^ ^-A^ ^^ ^W^lWJWWWWW


I M lU n Y,/- S t--- t I ... l m.l -I!Ilbn.












Andrea Lee Martin Wed To


Billy Joe Griffin August 18


Miss Andrea Lee Martin became
the bride of Billy Joe Griffin, Sat-
urday evening, August 18, at half
past seven o'clock in the Long
Avenue Baptist Church of Port St.
Joe. Reverend J. C. Odum, 'pastor,
performed the impressive double-
ring ceremony.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. A. P. Martin of Port St.
Joe and the bridegroom is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Horace Garrett of
Kllmichael, Mississippi.
The sanctuary was beautifully
decorated with floor standards of
white fiji mums and gladioli. Gar-
lands of greenery extended the en-
tire length of the choir rail. Vows
were exchanged beneath an arch
of glistening magnolia leaves,
flanked by lighted tapers in -many-
branched candelabra. Family pews
were designated with white satin
bows.
Mrs. M. L. Britt, organist, pre-
-sented a program of prenuptial mu-
sic and accompanied Mrs. Donald
Laird who sang "Because", "Whi-
ther Thou Goest" and "The Wed-
ding Prayer" at the conclusion of
the ceremony. The traditional wed-
ding marches were used.
Miss Barbara Martin -served hI
sister as maid of honor. She wore
a street length dress of aqua cot-
ton satin 'wi'h bouffant skirt, fit-
,ted bodice, scooped neckline and
short fitted sleeves, with an over-
skirt of seafoam silk organza. She
carried a crescent bouquet of pink
carnations and satin streamers.
Bridesmaids were the Misses
Sue Durant, Lila Dockery, Mary Jo


"`*


to match their dresses.
The ,best man was Horace Gar-
rett, brother of the 'bridegroom.
Ushers were David Ray Mussel-
white, David Odum, Wally Barnett
and Art Talbert of Tyndall Air
Force Base.
The bride entered on the arm
of her father, !by whom she was
given In ,marriage. She was radiant-
lv lovelin a forin.t1 wl ddinTL- on


covered white Bible from which
fell many streamers, of white satin
ribbon, caught with lover's knots
'and lilies of the valley.
Mrs. Martin chose for her 'daugh-
ter's wed-ding a street-lergth sheath
.dress of lime green silk shantung,
with which she -wore black acces-
sories. Her corsage was a lavender
orchid.
Immediately following the cere-


Wincey of Perry, and RebeccaMar.- ov-y, the bides r parents enter-
tin, cousin of the bride. Their featuring a bodice of Alencon lace mony, withe bride's parents enter-
dresses were of mauve cotton satin re-embroidered in seed pearls with taied with a reception in the so-
with pink organza overskirts fash- a scalloped bateau neckline and were greeted at te door and itro-
ioned identically to that of the maid short sleeves. T.h skirt was of silk duced to the receiving line by Mrs
of honor. They carried fans of pink 'organza -over net and taffeta with George Cooper and Miss A a Bag-
nylon net and carnations with long lace appliques 'and had controlled Assistant hostesses .were Mrs.
satin streamers. I fullness gathered into -a carriage ett. Assistant hostesses.were Mrs
Ltle Misses Joyce and Terest back and falling into a chapel train. W. L. Smith, Mrs. Dure Brig Jack-
Fairley, twin daughters of Mr. and, Her fingertip veil of French illu-
Mrs. P. B. Fairley of Moss Point, sion was attached to a crown of **- -*- -- ---
Mississippi, were flower girls. lace and pearls. Her only ornament
They 'wore short 'dresses of aqua'was .a heart-shaped pendant cen-
cotton satin with seafoam organza tered with a diamond, a gift of the
overskirts like those of the honor bridegroom. She carried a cascade
attendants. They carried pink and bouquet of orange blossoms, lilies
white baskets filled with whi'e of the valley, velvet hearts edged
petals. All 'the attendants wore cir- with tiny pearls and a py.rpl-e- FRIDAY and
clet headpieces and satin slippers throated white orchid on a lace L. -


'-'~~ j~lip


IN MEMORIUM

.Such a short time ago the bells
in the tower of our lovely church
were dedicated to the memory of
Josiah Leonard Sharit. And now
they also chime in loving memory
of his wife.
Josephine Brown Sharit was one
of the lovliest and one of the finest
characters we have ever known.
Born in Ashford, Georgia, sixty-one
years ago, she came to Port St. Joe,
Florida, at the -age of seventeen.
This attractive young woman im-
mediately became asscoiated with
the .Church and soon became 'one


son and Mrs. Grady Player.
A color scheme of pink 'and
white was carried out In the recep-
tion room. The bride's table, over-
laid with a white linen cloth was
centered with a three-tiered wed-
ding cake topped with miniature
bride and .groom. Pink tapers in
crystal candelabra and crystal
compotes of nuts and mints com-
pleted the setting. After the Initial
cutting of 'the cake ,by the couple,
Misses Gall and Faye Holloway of
iChattahoochee served the guests.
Presiding at the 'punch -tab'le were
Miss 'Mildred Till-m-an and Mrs. El-
mer Samuelson,
Miss Rita -Cooper kept the
bride's -book. Dainty rice bags in
pastel 'shad-es were passed among
the guests by Misses Jennifer
Braxton and Dale Jackson.
For her wedding trip, Mrs. Grif-
fin chose a 'two-piece .suit of bam-
boo linen, with which she wore
black accessories and the .orchid
lifted from her bridal bouquet.
Out-of-town guests and relatIves
attending were Mrs.' E. H. Collier,
maternal grandmother of 'the bride
of Crescent City; iMr. and Mrs.
Lawrence F. Moseley, Mrs. Susie
Rowan, Mrs. Cecil Holloway, Miss
Gail Holloway and' Miss Faye Hollo-
way .all of Chattaihoochee; Mr. and
Mrs. P. B. Fairley, Miss Joyce Fair-
ley and Miss Teresa Fairley of
Moss Point, Mississippi; Horace
Garrett *of Kilmlchael, Mississippi;
Wally Barnett and Mr. and Mrs.
Art Talbert of Tyndall Air Force
Base.


TELEPHONE: BAII 7.4191
Mon. thru Thurs. 4:41 pm.
Bun., Frl., Holldays 2:46 p.m.


SATURDAY


of its most vital members, too. For
,many of us, the first memory of
"Miss Josie" was as teacher of our
Sunday School Class, an'd as a Sun-
day School teacher for at least
forty years, she touched the lives
of -many, many of our young peo-
ple for good, including our own
youngsters. As we look back over
.the years, we .can -see and hear
"Miss Josie" singing in the Chan-
cel Choir; we see her busy in the
-work of -the Woman's Missionary
iSociety, and later as a charter
member of the Woman's Society of
Christian Service-one of its most
active members through the years,
and for two years, its president.
In the Church she was always busy
on some Committee or Comrnmis-
sion. Vitally interested in Memeber-
ship and Evangelism, she probably
did more than -any one in !personal
visitation and 'drawing new peo-
ple into the membership and ser-
vice of the Church.
A devoted wife and mother, a
charming and 'loyal friend, Jose-
phine Brown .Sharit was completely
unselfish. iShe found many oppor-
tunities for service in the commun-
ity, in PTA, in Woman's 'Club, in
Hospital Auxiliary, etc., but, pre-
ferring the kitchen .to the gavel,
what 'she 'did, so far as possible,
was .done quietly and in the iback-
ground, with no -desire for credit.
When the word came on August 16
that she had suddenly and' quietly
passed away in a hospital in Win-
ter Haven where she had gone to
visit her son, the community was
shocked and grieved, ibut when she
was placed beside her husband in
Holly Hill Cemetery, one could
almost hear the Master saying,
"Well -done, thou good 'and faith-
ful servant,'"
So, chime on, sweet bells! Ever
in inspiration to TRUTH and
LOVE and LOYALTY.
Lovingly submitted by:
Mrs. Robert Bellows
Mrs. Ralph Swatts
SUPPORT THE ARKS
SUPPORT THE *HARKS


School Lunch

Room Menu

port St. Joe Elementary Sch'lol
Monday, September 10
Beef with vegetables, sliced to-
,matoes, apple crisp, white .bread
and butter, milk.
Tuesday, September 11
Spaghetti and meat a a ce.
cheese wedges, frozen green butter-
beans, lettuce and tomato salad,
oatmeal cookies, white bread, but-
ter and milk.
Wednesday, September 12


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florki
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, .

Hamburgers, snap beans, -lC
tomatoes, onions and dillss, banana
pudding, ,buns, butter and mrilt.
Thursday, September 13
Liver and 'brown gravy, buttered
rice, turnip greens, carort 'sticks,
prunes, corn bread, .butter and milk.
Friday, September 14
Blackeye peas, cheese toast, har-
-ard beets, celery sticks, strawber-
ry shortcake, white bread, .butter
and .milk.

Bend 'he Star To A PrMim


CAMPUS d,


WEAR



DicSieU s

SLACKS


0TrimTabs.?


:y $5.95


W ) T ....... $5.95

DICKIES CASUAL are ideal in every way for the
campus Tigers of Port St. Joe High. See the new
fall colors now in wash and wear fabrics.


MEN & BOY'S WEAR
"Outfitters for Dads and LadW"


SUNDAY. MONDAY and TUESDAY


.* t --- .--

L4-: ; ,_ !l'-^ -l __ !t-', :--- ~. 2 :_'"^ ..


or build a

COMPLETE NEW HOME


STARTS WEDNESDAY

V -G-M present
!RANDOLPH JOEL
SCOTT McCREA

lR IDE ~0 E- /

hIG iCmyBMa
psrx^t- i ni mv''r" 1* 1 .x^i'r''* r


Can Help With Your Building Problems

Can Help With Al Your Building Problems


* hdividual Design


*A Low Cost Financig


0. C. DYKES, Owne and Operator
Graduate, University of Florida College of Architecture


* Expert Planning


~-*ww~w~w~w.- -,-- .- ,s.a~. -~ s'-.~. ~c ~a ~ -


facts aout AI..
S PARMCY


DRUGS PRESCRIBED FOR YOU
MAY NOT BENEFIT ANOTHER
Your age, weight and previous history are
some of the factors considered whenever your
doctor writes a prescription. That's why prescrip-
tions are like personal checks meant to be
cashed by you abne!

Drive-Tn Wihdow At Rear of Our Store

SMITH'S PHARMACY
JOHN ROBERt SMITH, Pharmaceutical Chemist
Two Parking Spaces leserved for our Prescription Customers
0t our Back Door.


'L e
Let GacfPORSa. JCEee

of PORT ST. JCE


NEED MORE ROOM?


BEEN PLANNING AN ADDIrION?

WANT TO REMODEl?

NEED REPAIRS?


or a COMPLETE NIW STRUCTURE

all you have o do is



Call 229..-2466


for EXPERTCONSULTATION
at your own convenience


""I;, I

















Specials for Mon. Thru Sat., August 27 thru Sept. 1 -

The Brand That t TiJENDERLANDT
Makes Us ----

SWIFT PROTEIN Tender and Flavor Rich BEEF!


WITH OUR MEATS YOUR DOLLAR GOES FURTHER


Smoked Link
SAUSAGE 3 Ibs.
Meaty
NECK BONE 4 lb.

Sunnyland Tenderized-Shank Portion
HAM lb. 39c
Swift Proten Tender
NO. 7 STEAK lb. 59c
Swift Proten Tender
CHUCK ROAST lb. 49c


Red Delicious Cello Bag
Eating Apples bag 29c

FREE PARK ING
QUICK SHOPPERS Park in front
of our store No more parking meters.
FLA. GRADE 'A' LARGE
FREE EGGS FREE
With $10.00 Order or More
-Ga. Grade 'A' Not Small, but
Med. EGGS 3 doz. $1.09
Swift's Nugget No. 10 Jug
COOKING OIL 89 c
With $5.00 Order or More
Gerbers Strained
Baby Food 10 jars 93c
Swift's Brand Shortening
Swiftning 3 lb. can 59c

CANDY, 10 bars
JUMBO PIES, 12 for
FLAVOR ADE, 12 pkgs. 39


Red Eating
APPLES


Ounnyland Economy

BACON

Apalachicola

0 Y S TERS


CHOICE FRYER PART SPECIAL
FRYER BREAST lb.
FRYER LEGS lb. ''
Fryer Backs 5 lbs. $1.00


Swift Proten All Meat
STEW BEEF


lb. 69c


Our Lean Proten Tender
Brisket STEW Ilb. 29c
Swift All Meat
WEINERS pkg.39C


Green Peanuts Ib. 10 c

French Frying-BAKER
POTATOES lb. Sc


Vine Ripe
TOMATOES


lb. lOc


U. S. No. 1-With $5.00 Order or More
Potatoes 10 lbs. 29 c


All you Want!
LEMONS


Sweet Western Large
Cantaloupes


doz. 19c


ea. 19c


WITH $2.00 MEAT ORDER
SUGAR 5 lbs. 39c


Oyster Gloves


pr. 29c


White Acre Peas
Yellow SQUASH Ib.fe
Tender OKRA


Aunt Jemima
lb. 10c GRITS


5 lbs. 33c


Chicken, Turkey and Beef
lb. 39c POT PIES ea.

25 Lb. Bag
pt. 79c SCRATCH FEED


S19c



89c


12 Oz. Jar PEACH Little Reb
PRESERVES 2 for 39 C DOG FOOD 15 cans $1


-TRUE FACTS ABOUT TRADING STAMPS -
There is approximately $35,000 to $40,000 each year going out of Port St. Joe
at the present time for trading stamps. The people of this city are paying for these
stamps. Check your food bill and compare prices. You will find that these
stamps are being paid for by you in higher priced meat, produce, vegetables and
slow moving grocery items.
In our store you don't get stamps but (compare our prices) you will save
$2.00 to $3.00 on every $25.00 grocery order.
No one saves or makes by saving stamps except the stamp redemption store.
So, after you have spent $120.00 in stamp stores for high priced food yon
only have a stamp book worth only $3.00 in retail value.

Our SLOGAN: SAVE CASH AT RICH'S!


II II -`~I -a


California witnessed recently stamps must buy stamps with
what is perhaps one of the from 2 to 3 per cent of its
most outlandish displays of gross volume.
brass in a long time. *
If successful in court, stamps
The nation's largest operator firm have an unlimited oppor-
In the field of trading stamps unity for expansion here.
filed suit in a court against the *
California State Board of Phar- For example, if professional
macy. men are barred from use of
*mac. any regulation' forbidding the
Early this practice, who knows but next
year, thel thing doctors will be forced to
Board of give stamps. Thus, for in-
Pharmac y stance, if a doctor's fee is $100
which sets for a tonsil andiadenoid opera-
the profes-. tion, he will be forced to re-
sional stan-" sschedule his fees so that oper-
dar~ds for ation will in the future cost
pharmacists $102 with trading stamps given
made a rul-^. with every operation.
ing that trad- -A, *
ing stamps c. WHarder And a $10 dollar dental fill-
are not to be given with pre- ing will become $10.20. But den-
scriptions. tal patients will have the sol-
S ace of knowing as the drill buz-
The State Board stated that zes away, they, are piling up
handing out trading stamps trading stamps.
with prescription drugs is un- .*_ m
professional, undignified and Perhaps time even mor-
unethical. ticians can be compelled to
S* give trading stamps, after adj-
The stamp company charged using their prices to take care
that the State Board of Phar- of the cost of stamps.
macy was seeking to "prevent *
and eliminate competition." This eventual result will also
bring fringe .benefits to dying,
The stamps firm's allegation as they will have the comfort
becomes most interesting when of knowing that when their fun-
the broad doctrine it sets up is eral bill is paid, their survivors
closely examined, will get stamps that will get
them a lovely set of hand en-
For they say in affect, that graved water tumblers.
anyone, no matter how en- *
gaged, who receives money Or as some w!t suggested,
from the public for goods or perhaps the Internal Revenue
services should increase the Service missing a bet. It
price of tl gt goods or services should offer trading stamps on
so that tribute is paid to a tax payments made at an early
stamp firm. date. In fact, a tax increase of
around $1% billion will enable
For there is no such thing as the government to give stamps
giving out a few stamps. Each to all taxpayers. This thing has
month a business that gives some real possibilities,
' Netlonal Bederation of Independent Business


Food For Fall


In order to Insure fresh vege-
tables for fall use you can plant
seeds in the garden during the
first week in August or you
'can "pep up" the vegetables
you already have growing to
produce an extra crop.
Seeds may be planted for let-
tuce, radishes and spinach (be-
cause it won't be affected by
light frosts). If you want to
gamble a bit, even if, you live
in the north, you also can plant.
Seeds of beets, kohlrabi and
beans, although an extra-early
frost may cheat you of a crop.
When planting seeds of these
Vegetables, le sure to prepare
the soil by digging, raking and
fertilizing just as you did in
the spring. Use any'space avail-
able in the garden where vege-
tables have finished producing.
Those old1 plants might as well
be pulled and put on the com-
post pile.
"Pepping up" vegetables al-
ready planted consists of giving
Vhem fertilizer and extra water'
&ad, sometimes, in cutting back
the older parts to force new
growth.


The littlest beets and carrots
left when larger ones were pull.
ed will respond to fertilizer and
water and grow larger. Cabbage
plants, once the heads have been
used, will form smaller, looser
heads at the sides of the stalk
if given a little encouragement.
These are even more tender
than the big head was and make
delicious eating.
It is customary to harvest
the larger sprouts on each plant
of Brussels sprouts first. The
smaller ones will grow bigger
fast when nourishment is sup-
plied. Swiss chard leaves get
old, tough and strong in taste
when left grow too long. Cut
them down to within an inch
of the'ground and watch how
quickly new leaves grow that
are tender and mild-flavored.
All they need is a sprinkle of
whatever fertilizer you use for
your vegetable garden and one
Ior twvo thorough soakings with
the hose. Ioi^iact, it is a good
idea to apply these two aids to
growth to every row in the
garden, but especially to the
plants. that will give you food
for fall.


You &Ae Cordially .Invled To Atted

Long Ave. Baptist Church
REV, J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION .............. 6:45 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 p.m.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ........ 7:30 p.m.

Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
Air Conditioned Centrally Heeed

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS CHURCH
Garrison at 20th


Prayer Service (Wednesday) --- 7:45 P.M.
Sunday School 10:00 A.M.
Morning Worship 11'00 A.M.
Evening Worship 7:45 P.M.
"Souls Harbor in the Port Area"
'Rev. Joel S. McGraw, Pastor
Comfortably Air-Condltloned


I I The Star Brings News of Your Neighbors


THE STAR, Port St. Jot. Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1962



STHE STAR
Pjbllshed Every Thursday At 306 Wllllams Avenue, Port St. Joe, PFeMi
By The Star Publishing Company
\VESLEY 1. RAM1SEY Editor and PaubisWr
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, OimlnsIt, RHeilrtm P
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Departugat
DIAL 227-3161 POSTOFFICE BOx 808
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at *the PoefFus, PW1t M. 5& ,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1378.

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, $17.50

TO ADVERTISERS- In case of error or omission Ina advertfomnt, the puladhue
do not hold themselves liable for damage furlli than satont rocevel l eo oek
advertisement.


Supreme Court's Level Has Not Been Raised


President Kennedy clearly was motivated by less than
ideal considerations in his choice of his Secretary of Labor,
Arthur J. Goldberg, to succeed ailing Justice Felix Frankfur-
ter on the bench of the Supreme Court of the United States.
Justice Frankfurter's resignation was by no means un-
expected. He had been incapacitated since he suffered a
stroke nearly five months ago, and the simultaneous an-
nouncement of Justice Frankfurter's retirement and Mr.
Goldberg's appointment showed that the President had long
been prepared for the eventuality.
Obviously, therefore, the choice was not quickly or
lightly made, but was arrived at after full deliberation. Be-
yond question, the weightiest considerations in the selection
of Goldberg wa shis close identification with the "liberal"
philosophy of the New Frontier which ranked him among
the President's intimate advisers, and his life-long career as
an attorney fighting the partisan battles of organized labor.
These qualifications, therefore, will continue to identify
him as a member of the highest court as a special pleader
and exponent of a partisan viewpoint. Totally lacking in
his case, as with a majority of the present court is any prior
judicial experience at any level. Most Americans, in spite
of the absence of any such constitutional requirement, con-
sider some experience on the bench, with its tempering and
maturing effect in the dispensation of even-handed justice,
as at least an extremely desirable qualification for an ap-
pointee to the highest tribunal.
Qualified experts in constitutional law, indeed, have at-
tributed to the court's collective lack of such experience its
preoccupation with radical social doctrine in preference to
firm constitutional principles, reflected in its revolutionary
dogma of recent years reversing and negating tenets once
considered immutable.
Other considerations in Goldberg's selection were the
openly political advantages of his Chicago background, and
the fact that, like Justice Frankfurter, he is a Jew. But
these, no more tahn his espousal of New Frontier theories
of government or his background as an advocate of labor
unions, are not high qualifications for service on the Su-
preme Court.
If the Senate sees fit to "advise and consent" to the
nomination, the nation can only hope, against experience,
that the nominee can, even belatedly, adapt himself to the
sober discharge of his high responsibilities, remove the brand
of partisanship by demonstrated intellectual honesty, and
grow in maturity and wisdom. -Florida Times-Union

With the publication of this issue, The Star has gone
through 25 years of continuous publication with never an
issue late or missed despite hurricanes, busted machinery,
wars, paper shortages, and assorted gremlins that seem to
delight in plaguing print shops. The month of November will
mark the end of the tenth year of the present ownership. We
thank you all for your splendid cooperation during these
years.


Sample Ballot Sample Ballot

OFFICIAL PRIMARY REGULAR BALLOT
CITY of PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
September 11, 1962
To vote for a person whose name is printed on the
ballot, mark a cross (X) in the square at the right of
the name of the person for whom you desire to vote.


For MAYOR-COMMISSIONER


Vote For One


FRANK HANNON


COMMISSIONER, Group 1 Vote For One

TOM S. COLDEWEY


COMMISSIONER, Group 2 Vote For One

E. F. GUNN

A. E. "Ed" JOHNSON

JOHN ROBERT SMITH



Sample Ballot Sample Ballot


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.
MidWeek Prayer (Wednesday) .......---.. 8:00 P.M.
Everyone Is Cordially Welcome To Attend Our Services


r


pbi~q-







SEPTEMBER 5, 6, 7 and 8

Jis Days

Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday


Bicycle Winner --- R. B. Baxley,


Long Avenue


w


13 OUNCE SUNBEAM or IDEAL


Loaf


[GA EVAPORATED


C


Tall
Can


STANDARD BRAND NO. 303 CAN
TOMATOES


Large
Can


CAMPBELL TOMATO
SOUP


JIM DANDY
GRITS


C


Full
Pound


WALDORF BATHROOM HUNT'S TOMATO


TISSUE o-10" O JUICE I C0


IGA
SALT
26 Oz. 1 c
Box


_ _LEGION EARLY GARDEN GREEN_
PEAS


Lg. 303
Can


10c


SUN-GLO CUT


GREEN BEANS


Lg. 303
Can


lOc


VAN CAMP


HOMINY


Large
No. 2


lOc


IGA VARIETY STORE RIFT S I 1oz
ONE TABLE FULL OF FRANKS pkg 39c
YOUNG TENDER BEEF
10c Items Liver ib 39c
NOBOIL SEALTEST -- All Flavors


ICE MILK


Quart


DELMONTE Giant Size No. 2/2 Can
PEACHES


2Cns


Pint


10c


MAXWELL HOUSE With Food Order
COFFEE
Lb. Can 59C


IGA TABLERITE MEATS
IGA Market Manager Charles Braswell says: "Thank you Mr. and Mrs. Port St.
Joe" for the hearty welcome given him to the IGA. I appreciate your friendliness."


TABLERITE BLADE


No. 7 CHUCK


Chuck Roast
Chuck Steak
APALACHICOLA
MULLET


TENDERIZED PATTIES

STEAK
MUCHMORE SLICED
BACON
TABLERITE BEEF
Shoulder
Rib Steak


lb


Roast


53c lb.


Pound
Pound
Pound


EACH


Pound
Pound
Pound


49c

59c
lOc


4c
49c
73c
89c


FRESH PRODUCE


4 Lb. Bag Delicious
APPLES
Cello Bag
CARROTS


bag 49c
bag 10c


U. S. No. 1 White
POTATOES
Fresh Vine Ripened
TOMATO


10 Ibs. 399
S lb. 19


Look What A




Will Buy At IGA


Large
Can


10c


49c


II Pa ~PA~ C -) I I I II L~pp---dl _.~9~ei_ I I I I I I -JIZ L


1I -~ II


I,- _


BLEACH














Oak Grove Assembly of God Church

CHARLES H. HARTHERN, Pastor

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




You Are Welcome To The

First United Pentecostal Church
10th St. NW. and Victoria Avenue Highland View, Florida
Rev. JAMES J. HILL, Pastor

SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:15 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 P.M.
MID-WEEK SERVICE (Wednesday) .... 8:00 P.M.
YOUTH SERVICE (Friday) 8:00 P.M.
AIR-CONDITIONED CENTRAL HEAT


I LEGAL ADVERTISING

IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT,
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IN PROBATE.
IN RE: Estate of
GARLAND FRANCIS LAWRENCB,
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate of Garland
Francis Lawrence, deceased, are hereby no-
tified and required to file any claims or
demands which they have against said es-
tate in the office of the County Judge of
Gulf County, Florida, in the Courthouse at
Wewahitchka, Florida, within six (6) cal-
endar months from the date of the first
publication of this notice. Each claim or
demand must be in writing and must state
the place of residence and post office
address of the claimant and must be sworn
to by the claimant, his agent, or his -attor-
ney, or it will become void according to
law.
/e PRANCES H. LAWRENSE
Executrix of the Will of
Garland Francis Lawrence,
deceased.
CECIL G. COSTIT, JR.
221 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
Attorney for Executrix 4t-8-28
First publication on August 28, 1982
4%
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COLRT,
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IN PROBATE.
IN RE: Estate of
ALLIE 0. PORTER,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate of Allie C.
Porter, deceased, are hereby notified and
required to file any claims or demands
which they may have against said estate


INSURANCE




Is An Exacting Science, Too


Let's take an example. Do you know

that YOU can be SUEDI Someone may

have an accident on property you own

That someone can sue you, his claim can

WIPE YOU OUT unless you're pro-

perly insured


MAXIMUM COVERAGE


AT A MINIMUM COST



TITLE INSURANCE
(LIABILITY INSURAN

LIABILITY INSURANCE


FIRE BONDS


Tomlinsong Insurance Agency


403 Monument Avenue


Port St. Joe, Florida


In the office of Sam P. Husband, County
Judge of Gulf County, Florida, in the
Courthouse at Wewahitclika, Florida, within
six (6) calendar months from the date of
the first publication of this notice. Each
claim or demand must be in writing and
must state the place of residence and post
office address of the claimant and must
be sworn to by the claimant, his agent or
his attorney, or it will become void acocrd-
Ing to law.
August 23, 1982.
/s/ J. B. PORTER,
Administrator of the estate of
Allie C. Porter, deceased.
CLOIL 0. OOSTIN, JR.
Port St. Joe, Florida. 4t-8-28
Attorney for Administrator
First publication on August 23, 1962.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FOURTENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK AT PORT ST.
JOE, a Florida banking corporation,
Plaintiff,
WATSON SMITH nad wife, PAUL-NE S.
SMITH,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: WATSON SMITH, whose address is
5251'/ Fourth Street, Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida, but whose 'whereabouts is Unknown.
You are hereby required to file your
written defenses, if any, In the above pro.
ceedings in this Court and serve a copy of
the same upon the attorney for the Plain-
tiff on or before the 24th day of Septem-
ber, 1962, the nature of which proceeding
is a suit to foreclose a mortgage from
Watson Smith and. wife, Pauline S. Smith,
to Florida National Bank at Port St. Joe,
said mortgage being dated October 20, 1961,
and recorded in Official Records Book 9,
at pages 658-661, Public Records of Gulf
County, Florida, and encumbering the fol-
lowing described property, to-wit:
Lot Twenty-five (25) and the West half
(WYz) of Lot Twenty-seven (27), in
Block Eighteen (18), in the City of
Port St. Joe, Florida, according to the
official map on file in the office of the
Clerk of Circuit Court of Gulf County,
Florida, lying in and being a part of the
SE,/4 of the NWI/4 of Section 1, Town-
ship 8 South, Range 11 West, and ly-
ing South of the right-of-way of the
Apalachicola Northern Railroad.
DONE AND ORDERED at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 22nd day of
August, A. D., 1962.
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk of Chicuit Court 4t
Gulf County, Florida 8 -2
SILAS 4. STQNE
821 leld 4veeW
Port St. Joe, Florida
ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK AT PORT ST.
JOE, a Florida banking corporation,
Plaintiff,
-vs---
WATSON SMITH and wife, PAULINE S.
SMITH,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: WATSON SMITH, whose address is
525y'/ Fourth Street, Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida, but whose whereabouts is unknown:
Rou are hereby required to file your
written defenses, if any, in the above pro-
ceedings in this Court and serve a copy
of the same upon the attorney for the
Plaintiff on or before the 24th day of Sep-
tember, 1962, the nature of which suit is
to foreclose a mortgage from Watson Smith
and wife, Pauline S. Sfith, to Florida Na-
tional Bank at Port St. Joe, said mortgage
being dated February 27, 1968, and re-
corded in Official Records Book 12, page
479, Public Records of Gulf County, Flor-
ida, and encumbering the following des-
cribed property, to-wit:
Lot number one 1) of the Lapeyrouse
parcel Two Estate as described in Deed
Book 28, page 43, Public Refords of Gulf
County, Florida, and also described as
follows: Th eNorth balf of North half
of North half of the following described
real estate: That part of Fractional Sec-
tion 9, Township 7 South, Range 8
West, bounded as follows: From the
Northwest corner of said Fractional Sec-
tion 9 run South along Section line 2640
feet; thence ran East 8225 feet, more
Qr less, to the West bank of the Bro-
thers River to a point; thence run North-
westerly for 277 feet for the point of
beginning; thence run ith a Northwesterly
direction up the West bank of said ri-
ver for 820 feet; thence run West 208
feet; thence run in a Southeasterly direc-
tion 810 feet to a point distant 205 feet
West of the point of beginning; thence
East 205 feet to point of beginning,
Lot number two (2) of the Lapeyrouse
Parcel Two Estate as described in Deed
Book 28, page 43, Public Records of
Gulf County, Florida; and also described
as fololws: The South half of North halt
of North half of the following described
real estate: That part of Fractional See-
tion 9, Township 7 South, Range 8 West,
hounded as follows: From the Northwest
corner of said Fractional Section 9 run
South along South Section line for 28'0
feet; thence run East 8225 feet, more
or less, to the West bank of the Bro-
thers River to a point; thence run North-
westerly up the West bank of the Bro-
thers River for 277 feet for point of be-
ginning; thence run Northwesterly up
the West bank of said river for 280 feet;
thence run West 208 feet; thence run in
a Southeasterly direction 810 feet to a
point distant 205 feet West of point of
beginning; thence East 205 feet to point
of beginning.
Lot number three (Z) of the Lapeyrouse
parcel Two Estate as described in Deed
Book 28, page 43, public records of
Gulf County, Florida; and also described
as follows: The North half of the South
half of the North half of the following
described real estate: That part of Frac-
tional Section 9, Township 7 South,
Range 8 West bounded as follows: From
the Northwest corner of said Fractional
Section 9 run South along Section line
2640 feet; thence run East 8225 feet,
more or less, to the West bank of the
Brothers River to point; thence run
Northwesterly for 277 feet for the point
of beginning; thence run in a Northwes-
terly direction up the West bank of said
riper for 820 feet; thence run West 208
feet; thence run in a Southeasterly direc-
tion 810 feet to a point distant 205 feet
West of the point of beginning; thence
East 205 feet to point of beginning.


B N W New Tires AILs7.4

Used Tires Ta, 14,
.BUY NO Retreads and 1 6 Nc
mag NYLONS RAYON



BIGGEST TRADE-IN lackwal/s ewaYONS

.LOWANCE IN TOWN TUBELESS TUBe .TY
. ,^ rn-<1 Wf?4U ESS *1-Uf 3E -T


PATE'S SERVICE CENTER

Port St. Joe, Florida


Al of said property lying and being in
Fractional Section 9, ifounsahip 7 South,
Range 8 West, Gulf County, Florida.
DONE AND ORDERED aL Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 22nd day of
August, A. D., 1962.
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk of Circuit Court 4t
Gulf County, Florida 8-23
SILAS R. STONE
321 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRC-l'II-
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR (1LF
COUNTY. IN CHANCERiY.
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK AT I'OItT Sr.
JCE, a Florida banking corporation,
Plaintiff,
--vs--
WATSON SMITH,
Defendant.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: WATSON SMITH, whose address is
5251/2 Fourth Street, P'rt st. Joe, Flor-
ida, but whose whereabouts is unknown:
You are hereby required to file your
written defenses, if any, in the above pro-
ceedings in this Court and serve a copy
of the same upon the attorney for the
Plaintiff on or before the 24th day of
September, 1982, the nature of which pro-
ceeding is a suit to foreclose a chattel
mortgage from Watson Smith to Florida
National Bank at Port St. Joe, said chattel
mortgage and lien being recorded with the
Motor Vehicle Commission of Tallahassee,
Florida, and encumbering the following chat-
tels, to-wit:
one 1I58 Pontiac 4 Dr., Model A858H,
1. I). Number A 858 H 3462.
DONE AND ORDERED at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 22nd day of
August, 1962.
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk -of Circuit Court
Gulf County, Florida
SILAS R. STONE 4t-8-28
321 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR GULF
COUNTY. IN CHANCERY.
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK AT PORT ST.
JOE, a Florida banking corporation,
Plaintiff,
-'4-
WATSON SMITH and wife, PAULINE S.
Defendatas.
NOTICE OF SUIT
TO: WATSON SMITH, whose address is
525Y/. Fourth Street, Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida, but whose whereabouts is unknown:
You are hereby required to file your writ-
ten defenses, If any, in the above proceed-
ings in this Court and serve a copy of the
same upon the attorney for the Plaintiff
on or before the 24th day of September,
19( ', the nature of which proceeding Is a
suit to foreclose a mortgage from Watson
Smith and wife, Pauline S. Smith, to Flor-
ida National Bank at Port St. Joe, said
mortgage, being dated November 28, 1961,
and recorded in Official Records Book 10,
Pages 245-247, Public Records of Gulf
County, Florida, and encumbering the fol-
lowing 'described property, to-wit:
Lot Twenty-nine (29) and East half (E '2)
of Lot Twenty-seven (27), Block Eigh-
teen (18), according to the official map
of the City of Port St. Joe, Florida, on
file in the office of the Clerk of Circuit
Court of Gulf County, Florida.
DONE AND ORDERED at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 22nd day of
August, A. D. 1962.
/Is/ GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk of Circuit Court


THE STAR, Port St. Joe. Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1962


Gulf County, Florida
SILAS R. bI'O.l
321 Reid Avenue
Port St. Joe, Florida
ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF
-----*- ---


4t-8-2


IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA, IN PROBATE.
In Re: Estate of
SAMUEL BLAIR SHUFORD,
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate of
Samuel Blair Shuford, deceased,
are hereby notified and required to
tile any claims or demands which
they may have against said estate
in the office of the County Judge
of Gulf County, Florida, in the
Courthouse at Wewahitchka, Flor-
ida, witihn six (6) calendar months
from the date of the first publica-
tion of this notice. Each cliam or
demand must be in writing and
-must state the place or residence
and post-office address of the clai-
mant and must be sworn to by the
claimant, his agent, or his attorney,
or It -will become void according to
law.
/s/ LOIS HILL SHUFORD
Administratrix of the Estate
of Samuel Blair 'Shuford,
deceased.
SILAS R. STONE 4t-8-9
Attorney for Administratrix
August 9, 1962

IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT IN AND FOR GULF
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
IN RE: ESTATE OF
JOSEPHINE B. SHARIT,
Deceased


To All Creditors and Persons
Having Claims or Demands Against
Said Estate:
You, and each of you, ,are hereby
notified to file in duplicate all
,claims and demands which you have
against the estate of Josephine B.
Sharit, deceased, in the office of
S P. Husband, County Judge, at
his office in the Court House at
Wewahitchka, Florida, within six
calendar months from August 80,
1962, which is the date of the first
publication 'of this notice. Each
claim or demand must be in writ-
ing, must state -the place of resi-
dence -and post office address of
the claimant, must be sworn to
and must be filed as aforesaid, or
else same will become void.
JOE L, SHARIT, Jr.
ELecutor. 4t-8-80














AP4c
A


SINGER SALE-A-THON
Floor Models & Demonstrators
REDUCED -

25 to $4000
SINGER HAS
slashed prices
on a select group of late model display and
demonstration machines-all in the best --....|
possible condition.

For Free Demonstration Call By

THE REMNANT SHOP
323 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe, Fla. Phone 227-2491


Take Advantage of Our
"CHARGE-IT" PLAN
Up to 8 Months To Pay





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ORT SHIRTS



IN NEW FALL TONES



SIZES 6 TO 18


Jr. Boys' 2 to 6..... 1.49 and 1.69

Wash 'n Wear, Little or No Ironing
Regular, Ivy and Pop-Over Styles
Woven Plaids, Dark Tone Printed
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ALL WASH
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Jr. Boys' 3 to 7............1.99


III~~BF' -~~I~U--,-mrrt~-~F~~~i-c~Z~ -3 1


I i I' -- I


1 16 l*B~~.~~WS-d~ CLC-~l'ADMEN=L










Williams Clan To Gather


At Graceville For Reuuion


GRACEVILLE-A nationwide re-
turn to family loyalties will be
urged Saturday, October 6, as Wil-
liamses 'by the thousand gather
near here in 59th annual reunion.
Circuit Judge Robert L. McCrary
of Marianna, reunion chairman,
this week said the keynote re-
marks by Broward Williams of
Tallahassee would stress the im-
portance in this strife-torn world
of the togetherness of families.
Chairman McCrary said the des-
cendants of Andrew Elton Williams
in reassembling on .the pleasant
grounds of Galilee church, would
do so to draw inspiration from the
"unity which has characterized htis
pioneer family."
Some 2,000 of the kin of Andrew
ElLon Williams are expected for
this 59th renewal of the annual rite
of homecoming. To do so, many


GOOD
RADIO and

ADM
Radio TV Stereo


Improper Starting Into Roads Comes

Under Watchful Eye of Patrol This Week
travel long distances. A recent re- By SGT. DICK DOYLE
union saw nearly every one of Florida Highway Patrol
Florida's own 67 counties represent-
ed, plus 18 other states and three Although the week end holiday
foreign countries, is over, the work of the Florida
For a few hours -each year, the Highway Patrol still goes on.
Williamses forget .global concerns Watchful eyes of the troopers
in this peaceful North Florida will be on the dangerous violation
churchyard, recognizing the living, to improper starting on to roads,
honoring the dead, and at noontime streets or highways. This violation
enjoy an oldtime "dinner-on-the- affects all driver ages. Teenagers,
ground." perhaps as an attention getter
In his keynote remarks, Broward start up abruptly making tires
Williams will .stress the reunion as spin, frequently referred te as
'"not a gathering of ancestor wor- "scratching or digging off". The
shippers, buta revival and a red- law prohibits this dangerous action
dication of the ancient beliefs and as vehicles often go out of control
S or the driver isn't able to be on the
lookout for pedestrians or other ye-
S hiles. Other age groups while per-
haps not making tires spin many
ISN 9 times pull out from parking lanes
into the path of other vehicles al-
TV REPAIR ready on the road.
ITV R AI Florida law states: No person
shall start a vehicle which is stop-
IR A I ,ped, standing or parked, unless
I m Al and until such movement can be
o Air Conditioners made with reasonable safety. When
Ar on toners starting the car in motion -check


precepts" which make both tee
Williams family and America
strong,
"We of the Williams family are
indeed fortunate," said Williams,
"that our forefathers possessed a
well-grounded faith in the princi-
ples contained in the Good Book I
'and that unswerving loyalty to
these principles has been instilled
in each generation, from father
to son and from mother to daugh-
ter."I


- m -


1..~~~


-"


Now!

"Playtex


Mold( '11 Hold(


Girdles

at

Sew


THE STAR, Pott St. Joe, PloridA
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1962
not just in front of you but to the
.rear and sides. Many times small
children who are dififcult to see
may be in front of your car or
playing behind it. Capt. J. W. Jour-
dan of the Panama City office says
if we look we'll stay alive.

Vet Service
Officer To Visit
Area Next Week
Veterans of Gulf County who
need assistance in obtaining bene-
fita under 'the GI Bill, may receive
guidance from Jim Weant, Assist-
ant State 'Service Officer.
Weant will visit this area next
week for the purpose of helping
veterans or their dependents in fil-
ing claims for Compensation Bene-
fits or solving their insurance prob-
lems. This free service includes as-
sistance to .employers of veterans
under the GI Bill, Vocational Train-
ing, Subsistence or other problems. I
During his visit in this area,
Weant may be contacted at the
office of the County Service Officer.
104 Bayview Drive, Highland View
from 8:30 to 10:00 a.m. Friday,
September 14.
.9


Hurlbut Gift Shop


CLASSIFIED ADS
Midget investments With
Giant Returns


prices


$895

formerly $10.95


Here's real news!
Playtex Mold 'n Hold girdles
are now at new low prices. They feature
the soft aborbent lining that gives cool
comfort. Magic finger panels
give tummy control. Whether you stand,
stoop or sit, the Playtex girdle
won't ride up because
of seven-way stretch.


COSTING'S


$695

formerly $8.95


* Mold 'n Hold girdle and panty girdle
only $6.95 (formerly $8.95)
Mold 'n Hold zipper girdle and
zipper panty only $8.95
(formerly $10.95)
Extra-large sizes-one dollar more.


0196 PY aINERNATIT ONA LAlEX COAPORATIONI PRI NTKL N U.568


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PLMaD STAMPS


First Cut
Pork Chops
lb. 39c


ALLGOOOD BRAND SUGAR CURED SLICED


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Ground Beef


3


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LBS.


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MAKE A&P YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR

School Supplies
High Quality Bargain Prices Bonus Plaid Stamps!
350 .Count-Loose Leaf Typewriter-Pad of 75 Sheets
Notebook Paper pkg. 79c PAPER pad 23c
150 UVnii. flhs,A.40C'4 I


u uut -- ouoos ao ueaz
Notebook Paper pkg. 39c
Multiplier
Pencil Box 23c
8/2" x 7" Composition
Composition Book 23c
Stenographers
Notebook ea. 23c
Sterling
School Kit 69c


JANE PARKER LIGHT TENDER CAKE


Angel Food
ALL FLAVORS MARVEL BRAND

ICE MILK
ANN PAGE

Mayonnaise
Libby's 46 Oz. Can
Tomato Juice can 25c
Jiffy Yellow, White, Choc. or !Spice
Cake Mixes 9 oz. pkg. 10Oc
Sultana Large or iSmall-10% oz.
Stuffed Olives jar 69c


50 Extra
S Plaid Stamws
With this coupon & purchase of
8 oz. cans All Flavor Liquid
SMETRECAL 6 cans $1.79
Coupon good through Sept. 8


50 Extra
Plaid Stamps
With this coupon & purchase of
Bottle of 24 Tablets of
so DRISTAN bot. 98c
Coupon good through Sept. 8


100 Extra
Plaid Stamps
I With this coupon & purchase of
SCHOOL SUPPLIES
Totaling $2.50 or more at A&P
J-9-8
Coupon good through Sept. 8


17 Oz.
Ring


Half Gal
Carton


I
SPECIAL!


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39c
Special!

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53c


Quart -
Jane Parker Enriched 14 Oz. Loaves
White Bread 2 loaves 31 c
All Vegetable [Shortening
Bake-Rite 3 lb. can 59c
Ann Page
Tomato Ketchup 2 for 39c


Plaid Stanwe
)With this coupon & purchase of
Large Tube of
BRYLCREEM tube 69c
J-9-8
Coupon good through Sept. 8


--


Birdseye Frozen
Mixed Fruit 12 oz. 39c
Birdseye Frozen
PEACHES 12 oz. 29c
Birdseye Frozen Whole
Green Beans 9 oz. 29c
Birdseye Frozen Whole
Baby Okra 10 oz. 25c
Gentle
Ivory Snow reg. 35c
Detergent
Oxydol reg. size 35c
Premium Detergent
DUZ queen size 99c
Detergent
DASH reg. size 39c
Cleanser-6% oz.
COMET 4 cans 39c
Cleanser
Mr. Clean 15 oz. 39c
Shortening
Snowdrift 3 lb. can 59c
Dixie L1y 7
GRITS 12 lb. box 19cli.


Gerber's Strained
Baby Food 10 jars 99c
Reg. Bars
Zest Soap 2 for 29c
Bath Bars
Zest Soap 2 for 39c
Reg. Bars
Camay Soap lOc
Bath Bars
Camay Soap 2 for 29c
Detergent
DREFT reg. size 35c
Liquid Detergent
JOY 12 oz. 35c
Detergent
DUZ start. size 53c
Fabric Softener
DOWNY 17 oz. 46c
Red Heart-16 oz.
Dog Food 3 cans 47c
A&P's Shortening
DEXO lb. can 27c
Chicken of the Sea
LChunk Tuna 6/2 oz. 35c


Prices in
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Nabisco Hitz
Drackers
Personal Bars
Ivory Soap
Medium Bars
Ivory Soap
Large Bars
Ivory Soap
Detergent
Ivory Liquid
Detergent
TIDE re
Detergent
CHEER r


8 oz. 29c


4 for
2 for
2 for


12 oz. 35c
eg. size 33c
reg. size 33c


Cleaner
SPIC 'N SPAN lb. 29c
Detergent Tablets
SALVO giant 79c
Gaines-16 oz. j.f
DOG FOOD 2 cans4--
A&P All Purpose Oil
DEXOLA qt. 59c

510 Fifth Street
this ad are effecitve t
turday, September 8


"SUPER-RIGHT" WESTERN V4 PORK LOIN SLICED

P ORK



CHOPS


ANTENNA SYSTEMS, GOOD USED TV's $35.00 up
SERVICE CALLS $3.00

Phone 7-3251 or 7-3911 Day or 'Nite
DAY or NIGHT
317 REID AVENUE
(Next Door To Telegraph Office)
Your Satisfaction Is Our Business -


- I


I


1


I r I I-- -- -


I i


: S






,mHE STAk. Port St Jot. Florid THUIRSDAvY .DePTMTFP E l 1


DII
lull


JitPey s Real Man Size Beef 3uysII
For a change Let him do the cooking! Dubuque's Fine Heavy Western Grain Fed Beef is naturally tender! No chemicals or drugs
fed this beef to make it tender Only tender care -- proper feeding. Strictly top quality EATING BEEF --- Naturally Tender Beef
at JITNEY JUNGLE!

FRESH GROUND DAILY


3LBS.


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STEAK SALE


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CHUCK STEAK
SIRL 0 IN STEAK
T-BONE STEAK
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Boneless
DELM 0 NICO STEAK


~MORTO'S ppl, Pachor herryCIC


SMORTON'S Apple, Peach or Cherry

Pies Each
Morton's Beef, Chicken or Turkey
MEAT P 0T PIES
Morton's
Frozen T. V. DINNERS


LB.

1.19
pound 59 c
pound 79c
pound 89 c
pound 59 c

pound $1.09


29c


each 19c

each 49c


1.1


Beautiful, Marbeled, Naturally Tender


Chuck Roast


LB.

Dubuque's
AH Pork SAUSAGE
Brisket
STEWING BEEF


19


lb. 39c

lb. 19c


SPARKLO PURE VEGETABLE


COOKING OIL


C


No. 10
Jug


- St ->


HENDERSON SUPER-FINE


C


10 Lb.
Bag


MAXWELL HOUSE 6 OZ. JAR


INSTANT COFFEE
SNIDER'S CHILI PEPPER 14 Oz. Bottle

CATSUP
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FLOUR


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79c

19c
i 4 tl9c

49c


PINK BEAUTY

SALMON


Lb. Can

59c


FREE GRAND PRIZE STAMPS
With Coupons From The Thursday
Panama City News and Herald


Dairy Fresh LeSueur 303 Can
OLEO lb. 15c Garden Peas can 25c
Laura Lynn All Purpose Heavy Duty Detergent
Saltines lb. box 23c F A B Ig. box 27c
Ballard or Pillsbury NIayfield 303 Cans
Biscuits can 8c CORN 2 cons 25c


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


Pine T s Are Excellant For Sprucing
Ur Yc- YT. i And Adding Shade


t:


Phone 7-3251 or 7-3911
DAY or NIGHT
317 REID AVENUE
(Next Door To Telegraph Office)

FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. THOMAS 8. HARRIS, D.D., Minister
Church School 9:45 AM.
Morning Worship 11:00 AM.
Bible Study (Wednesday) 7:30 P.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship .-.....---..-...---. 6:30 P.M!
Evening Worship 8:00 P.M.

COMPLETE PHOTO SERVICE
FAST QUALITY ROLL FILM SERVICE
PORTRAIT COMMERCIAL
MOVIE FILM BLACK and WHITE COLOR
LYNART STUDIO
104 Bay View Drive Phone 227-8881


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


$3.00


SERVICE CALLS


White Seedless 2 lbs Golden Ripe Lb.
GRAPES 29c BANANAS 10c

CRISP 2 stalks Fancy Ripe Lb.
CELERY 19c TOMATOES 17c


U
q






11


&


6~11.


I L I I d--Y


I I -4aRI~--~ -------~--- C -I C- Ip --


I


I:


By HERVEY SHARPE cause they have been favorite
Fla. Agricultural Extension Serv. plants for ages. There are twc
Pines are triple-purpose trees. groups-American and Oriental.
They beautify. add dignity and fur- The American arborvitae group
nish a filtered shade all year. contain many desirable kindS O
If your lot is in need of one of coniferous plant mateiral. A tour
these qualities, then consider the of your local nurseryman' sBales
slash or 'the old field pine. The yard will give you an idea of how
longleaf pine is fine except it grows these plants will look In your yard.
more slowly. Some of the more Important Or
The sea-son for planting bare- mental rborvitaes include: Ares
rooted seedlings is in the winter. -golden yellow in spring; BevWrle
However, nurserymen sell potted yesis--pyramidal, leaves golden
pines that can be planted at any yellow; compacta--dwarf and com.
time. pact; conspico---compact, golden
yellow, suffused with green; strict
Another asset of the cone-bear- -dense and, compact pyramidal
ing trees-they have high moral type of growth with dark green
standards .That is, they don't shed foliage; Bonlta-dwarf, compact
their clothes in the fall. This virtue form of slow growth and beautiful
will appeal to those who would ra- green foliage; Blue-green-a strong
their fish 'than rake leaves. grower with a foliage that retains
The uses of pines are many. But its bluish-green color throughout
in general, locate them as specimen all seasons of the year.
plantings in the front yard or as
background and framework plant- Conifers are favorite of many i be
ings around homes. cause once well established, these
There are scores of other coni- Plants thrive on minimum care,
fers that you may consider, in land- They are ideal plants for both busy
escaping the homestead. young folks and retired gardeners.
If you fear tropical storms and
hate March winds, plant Australian f e I
pines. These fast-growing trees Oyster Industry
soon form a windbreak that will
protect you from the wild winds. Looking For
However, some utility departments
frown on planting these trees, as Good Season
they are a menace to power lines.
The three araucarias, commonly
called the Bunya Bunya, Monkey Randolph Hodges, Director, State
-Puzzle and Norfolk Island pine, are Board of Conservation, said this
well worth considering where there week that the oyster season had
is adequate space for top develop- opened in Florida on September
ment. 1. According to Hodges the oyster
Cedrus deodara is a landscaper's outlook, for the coming season In
,dream plant. It forms a beautiful the state, is very good. He said,
pyramidal green foliage tree that "'Some areas have been hurt by
can tbe used as a single specimen drought, however, we are expecting
or in 'groups. The plants can also another record year in production."
be used as screens 'and windbreaks. In the Apalachicola area 10 new
The plant has one failing-it likes oyster houses have been built.
to grow in fertile soil. Hodges said that increased produc-
On the other hand, the callitris tion in clams is expected from
robusta will thrive on poor sand 'Charlotte County.
,dunes and upland sands of south Private leases in Choctawhatchee
Florida. This plant also makes a Bay will show production this year.
gTaceful growth. Growing interest in the shellfish
There 'are several species of Jun- industry along both coasts of the
iperus, of which red cedar is a state has been noted.
type, that cain be used in landscap-
ing your home. Some of the most Robert M. Ingle, Director of Re-
important, including red cedar, are: 'search, stated that some 90 leases
Chinese juniper, of compact pyrami- are now being processed.
dical form; Pfitzer juniper, a ra-
ther low, flat-growing type; Japa- Peastry comonths in the oystlder in-
nese juniper, one of the best pros- month s of the year. th oer
rate forms; and the common juni- mohs o te
per, which is a favorite of the old-
er homestead-type gardeners.
The junipers are valuable coni-
fers because of the great variety of
types as well as the shades of
green that are available. These
shades of color permit the develop-
ment of many effects impossible
with other plant materials.
The arborvitae are possibly the .
most familiar of the conifers be- Send The Star to a frileE.


p
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AM WMZ841P AN AW W









tho changes will effect the esti- i T
mated expenditures, or the totals, Michaele Thompson Enterig FSU As
'to wit:
GENERAnL FUND
RECEIPTS Student In Honors Program


A/C No. 130 Taxs-Reduced from
S $110,644.00 to $100,869.00.
A/C No. 121 Misquito Funds:
State (a credit) increased from
zero to $9,775.00.
ROAD and BRIDGE FUND
A/C No. 190 Transfer $12,050.00
moved from the estimated receipts
..side of the budget to the assured
receipts side of the budget.
S The Rev. Reuben BB. Davis, act-
ing as spokesman for the Highland
: r View Fire Department asked why
DOCTORS and PHARMACISTS the budget did not contain an ap-
Bin invaluable ne, : propriation for maintenance and
n t i ub.e ingredient operation of the Highland View
to their professions. This ingre-
dient is nturl aptitude, wich Fire Department. The Board an-
Sients natural piude which nounced that under the present
is rejected in ygur Aoctqr's e n
diagnosis and treatment, and in law, the County cannot expend
....... ..ra hejt. Wn funds for this purpose.
your p armacist' kill. While
A money does buy many things- Rev. J. J. Hill, County iService
the necessary medical and phor- Officer questioned the Board with
m aceutic9 dining for instaoce reference to his salary appropria-
S- it ;an't .uy n,?tural aptitude. tion. He told the Board that he had
We say,"The next time your doc. been 'assured that his budget re-
S tor prescribes, bring your pre- quest would 'be included in the bud-
c.ripoipn to., us." This is because get, but' that the budget as' adver-
we put that invaluable ingre- tised did not include his full re-
ent in nto ey'ry prescription quest. After discussion, .the Board
we fiI informed Mr. Hill that his request-
SYOUR R)PHARMACY e d'salary increase was not granted
..******. *******.*. in' full *ecaise 'it would 'have been
a .greater increase than any other
ztts u Store County employee received this
17iz Williams Ye .year. Mr. Hill then 'told the Board
317 Williams' ,yve. that he was surprised and disap-
Free Parking pointed that the Board idd' not
ree rking grant the full request after indi-
Drive-in Window Service eating ,that the 'full increase would
..- -- -. -- ...... .. ---'- ,hle granted. He then -said that he
was *not at all pleased with action
..n e o t .of the Board.
Minutes of the Whereupon, there was a motion
County Commission by Comm. Strickland, seconded by
Comm. Kennedy and unani'moji~uy
Wewahitchka, Fl rida carried, 'that the following budget
ewahitchka, FIda be adopted and ordered for the
Auguqt 28, 1962 fiscal year beginning October 1,
The Board of County Commis- 1962 'and ending September 30,
sioners of Gulf County, Florida, 1963, 'lto-wit: (as advertised).
(et. tiA, 4ate in regular sepsion Whereupon, ii.re was a motion
a nd pursuant to notice published 'by Comm. Strickland, seconded Iby
accordingg' to law. The following Comm. Kenneyd Pand unanimously
iemihbers were present: E. 0. Har- carried, that in order to meet the
4e.n, Sr., Chairman, Leo Kennedy, necessary expenses chargeable to
Neva Croxton and A. J. Strickland. the County fund's, the Board of
The Clerk, Sheriff, attorney, Road County Commissioners of Gulf
Supt., County Engineer and mosqui- County, Florida, hereby 'declare
to cbntril" supervisor were also the tax rate on the dollar as set,
present. opposite each fund listed below,
The meeting came 'to order at and is hereby levied, assessed and
6:30 p.m. is 'hereby imposed upon all' of the
Rev. Renubei--B. Davis, pastor of property 'lying within 'the County
the Highlfand View Baptist Church 'of Gulf and State of Florida, on
opened the meeting with prayer. itlhe first day 'of JanIgary, A. D. 1962
The Chairmuan announced that as follows:
ithe first business to be considered General Fund ..............----- 6.8 'm.ills
will be the adoption of'the Board's Fine and Forfeiutr.e
(budget for the fiscal year begin- Fund 2.8 mills
ping October 1, 1962. The Chairman Road & Bridge Fund --- 2.2 mills
then 'called for a public hearing on St. Joseph's Fire Control
,the tentative 'budget adopted at District Fund ..........--- 0.5 mill's
-the regular meeting of August 14, Florida State Board of
1962 and -advertised according to Health 1.0 mills
Section 129.03, Florida' Statue,-. of Dead Lakes Water
1961. Management Dist ....- 0.5 milsl
The Clerk informed the Board 13.8 mills,
that the following changes have Whereupon, the Board of Public
been made in the budget aftar 'Instructiohs, of.Gulf County Florida,
same was advertised; that none of havi g .certified the .ateof .i'lage

Say You Saw It In The Star -


TALLAHASSEE-Florida 'State
University this week announced
that 121 incoming freshmen have
accepted invitations to participate
in the Honors Program in the Di-
vision of Basic Studies.
The freshman honors students
arrived on campus Saturday, Sep-
tember 1 for 'a two-day pre-registra-
tion conference at the Lake Brad-
ford reservation following an on-
campus meeting Saturday night
during which they were greeted by
President Gordon W. Blackwell.
Dr. Paul J. Piccard, associate

necessary for the County School
Funds, the Board of County Com-
mnissioners of Gulf County, Florida,
hereby declare the rate on the dol-
lar upon all property lying and be-
ing within the County of Gulf and
the State of Florida, on the first
day of January, A. D. 1962, as fol-
lows:
County Current School
Fund 10 mills
Special Tax School
District Current ... 10 mills
District Bond I & 'S
Dist. 1 2 mills
22 mills
The Honorable Ben C. Williams,
Representative-elect appeared be-
fore the Board and requested the
County to request the State Road
Department to correct the faulty
,culvert installation on 3rd 3 street
and U. &. Highway 98 in Highland
View and for the County Road De-
partnent Ito ddoCother necessary
maintenance on County streets. The
Clerk was instructed to request -the
State Road Department to make
the necessary corrections in the
culvert at 3rd Street and U. !S. 98
in Highland View.
The Clerk then read a letter of
resignation from Robert D. Sidwell,
Director of 'Civil Defense for Gulf
Coutny, Mr. Sidwell asked to tbe
relieved of his duties on August 31,
1962. After much consideration teh
Board requested Mr. 'Sidwell to re-
consider his 'request. Mr. Sidwell
announced that he would withdraw
'his resignation and continue as
director of Gulf County Civil De-
fense.
Hon. William T. Mayo, State
Hoad Board ember informed the
Board that the estimated 'cost for
constructifig a bridge across the
Intracoastal Canal at Overstreet
is $530,000.00; that the average 24
'hour traffic count on that road is
277 with a maximum of 315; that
due to his policy of allocating pri.-
mary 'Road Funds to projects of
the greatest needs, a commitment
cannot be made 'at this time for the
Oveastr*t Bridge. Holn- Ben 'C.
Williams 'told the Board that he. is
not satisfied with the count ant ,re-
quested, that a new count be made.
Mr..Williams 'then urged that 'the
Overstreet road (SR 386) be desig-
nated as a civil defense escape
route. The Bioard requepte4d the
Civil Defense Director to check the
requirements for a .Civil Defense
escape route.
The Board directed the Road
Supt. to extinguish a mhlch fire
in the Highland View area.
The Board discussed complaints
from Highland View citizens alboot
the odor caused by a hog pen. The
attorney advised that the Coonty
has no authority in such 'matters,
but that 'the State Board -of Health
can 'enter in 'such cases providing
the hog pen is creating a health
hazard.
There being no other business,
the meeting adjourned.
ATTEST:
George Y. 'Core E. GC. Harden. Sr.
Clerk Ohairman


professor of government and Hon-
ors Program director, said ithe 121
freshmen will join, 70 returning
sophomores in the program, which
is designed -to provide -a maximum
of faculty assistance in helping able
students utilize their first two
years in college to maximum ad-
vantage.
To be selected for the program
a student must have scored 460 or
above on his Florida Twelfth Grade
Test (or 1100 on the College En-
trance Examination Board tet)
and must have maintained a 3:4
(A minus or B plus) average in high
school academic subjects.
Participating in the program
from Port 'St. Joe will be Miss
Michaele A. Thompson, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Goddie.







"..t1MdM"Wy

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Another meal-n-a-dish SW
busy people.
Pabla's Spl M Me
% cup bacon drippigp
1 S. ground beef
% green pepper, diced
1 large onion, peeled aA
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4 ripe olives, lHOed
1% cups raw qudck-ooan
rice
1% cups water
1 (8-oz.)can tomato pte.
1 (8-os.) can tammtop
1 tnut A
4 to&4 pe ppe
1 tap prepared muaft
Heat drippings dM80
grown beef 5 minutes 4or ag-
olives and r S *
10 minutes. Add an MT aini
ingredients. Mix and stir. Bring
to a boL Cover tightly. Reduce
heat and let simmer 10 mm.
makess 4 or more arg
Toasted English muffiw, but-
teted and served with grape
jelly or currant jam hot coee
and dessert, such as a smooth,
cold chocolate mousse. make
thio a easy m delcou




BOSTON, LOS ANGELES
LONDQN


Interesting

Accurate

Complete
International News GoC a,

The Christian Science Monitor
One Norway St., Boston 15, Mass.
Send your newspaper for the time
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O 6 months $11 E] 3 months $5.50

Name,
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CECIL PARRISH

PLUMBING AND
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Contracting or Repairs
Licensed and Bonded

PHONE 227-3886
1312 Palm Boulevard




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By popular demand we are
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Phone 227-2611 and 227-2621
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THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1962


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D R A P E RAPRIES


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Cornr. Third St. and Batell Ave. C. BYRON SMITH, Paster

SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30, am.,
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ..... 6:45 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ........ 7:30 p.m.

"Come and Worship God With Us"


For Iea M.~p



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____ I ) ) i I


301 Monument Avenue


w


Phone 639-4383, Collect


Wewahitcbka, Florida


Telephone 227--24J









THE STAR, Port St Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1962

YOUZL FIND IT IN [HE


FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
ment for couple only. 1621 Monu-
ment Ave. Phone 227-7641.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom house, 9th
St. 2,bedroom beach cottage. All
furnished. Apply at Smith's Phar-
macy. tic-7-19
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house, liv-
ing room, dining room, TV room,
utility-room, carport, unfurnished.
At Dixie Belle Motel. C. W. Long,
Phone 227-4686.
OFR RENT: One bedroom and pri-
vate bath. Living room and TV
room privilege. See at 528 corner
of Sixth St., and Woodward Av. 2p
OFR RENT: 2 furnished apart-
ments one bedroom, with dinette,
kitcienett.:. bath and living room.
2 bedroom, with kitchen, dinette,
living room ond bath. Located 4
miles iSouth of Port St. Joe on hi-
way 30. Phone 227-8305. tfc-8-23
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house, par-
tially furnished. In Oak Grove.
$50.00 month. Also 3 bedroom fur-
nished house at Beacon Hlil, $50.00
a month. 1 corner lot, 50x100 at
Beacon Hill, 1 'block off highway
for sale. See Bill Carr. tfc-8-30
FOR RENT: Very nice furnished 2
bedroom house with garage and
yard, 1507 Monument. Phone 648-
3472. 2tp-9-6
FOR SALE: Two 125'x50' adjoining
lots in first block at St. Joe
Beach. See Ferrel Allen, Jr., at
129 Hunter Circle. tfe-8-16


FOR SALE: Wurlitzer piano, Ital-
ian provincial style. Re-posses-
sion, take up payments. Also WVur-
litzer organ Italian provencial style
used for short while as demonstra-
tor. De-humidifier for pianos and
organs. Call 227-2931. tfc-8-30
LOTS FOR SALE: in Oak Grove.
Down payment $25.00 and $25.00
per month. Contact M. P. Tomlin-
son. Phone 227-3201 for further in-
formation. 8tc-8-30
FOR SALE: Furnished 2 bedroom
brick home, 1031 Long Ave. Ph.
648-4128, J. A. Mira.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. 1301
Woodward Ave. FHA approved.
Low down payment. Phone 227-
3751. tfc-6-28
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house, 1314
Marvin Ave. Purchaser to as-
sume VA mortgage. See Cecil Cos-
tin, Jr.
( RF SALE: 2 bedroom house on
1i5x75 ft. lot. Back yard completely
e closed with chain link fence.
Plenty of shade and located in a
~ ell established neighborhood. See
Ferrell Allen, Jr. at 129 Hunter
Circle. tfc-5-31
FOR SALE: 1962 Volkswagen, 2-dr.
deluxe sedan. Radio, heater,
windshield washer, whitewall tires
and leather upholstery. $1495.00.
See Bill Rich.
FOR SALE: 4-mo. old German
Shepherd puppy. $55.00. Phone
227-7999. 2tp-9-6


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1107 GARRISON AVE. PHONE BAll 7-2141


FOR SALE ,
Three bedroom masonry house r Of Loc l
on 90 foot corner lot on Marvin .FatherOf Local
Avenue. Total cost only $9,700. Can I *
buy owners equity or re-finance. i WOman Dies
Two bedroom house in Oak Grove
on 60 foot lot. Only $4,600. --
FRANK HANNON James Robert Griggs, 73, of
Registered Real Estate Broker Highland Park, died Saturday morn-
221 Reid Ave. Phone 227-3491 ing September 1 at the home of
FOR SALE: 1957 Dodge Coronet 4 Earl Peak in Highland View. He
door sedan. Radio, heate, automa- was a 10-year resident of Bay Coun-
!tic transmission. Call S. B. Shuford, -
Jr., at 229-2451. 2tc9-6 ty and was a former deputy sheriff
and civil service employee and a
FOR SALE: 12'x16' house boat, member of the Etna Masonic Lodge'
$400.00. C. Skipper, Apalachicola
Phone 653-6651. ltp-9-6 of Newhope.
He is survived by three daugh-
HOUSE OR TRAILER LOTS FOREthel Peak, Port
,SALE. Jones Homesteald. $50.00
to $500.00, cash or terms. Phone St. Joe, Mrs. Georgia Pearl Brook-
227-8712 or write Box 333, Port St. ins, West Bay and Miss Bobbie
Joe, Fla. 4tp-9-6 Patrick Griggs of New Orleans,!
BAB YSITTING SERVICE: Exper- La.; .two sisters, Mrs. Maggie Ar-I
ienced. Reliable baby sitter. Call go, Geneva, Ala., and Mrs. Aggie
Mrs. J. B. Traweek, Phone 227- Howell also of Geneva; 13 grand-
3281. ltc children and 17 great-grandchil-
LOST: Our male Siamese cat. Has dren.
chocolate nose, tail tip, feet, Funeral services were held Sun-
white body. No collar or tag. Some
cats howled at our back door the day afternoon at 3:00 p.m. at Pop-
other night and he took off like a lar Head Church in Poplar Head,
streak of light and hasn't been with the Rev. G. H. McEnnis of-
seen since. Wesley R. Ramsey, ph. ficiating. Burial was held in the
227-3161 or 227-7951. Poplar Head Cemetery with Ma-
DEALER WANTED: to supply sonic Rites. Pallbearers were from
Rawleigh Products to consumers the Etna Lodge of Newhoipe.
in Gulf County or Port St. Joe. Good __
time 'to start. No capital required.
Write Rawleigh's Dept. FAH-100- BOW ING
815, Memphis, Tenn. 3tp-9-6 B W LING E Wt
MOVING? Think of MAYFLOWER.
Let SURPLUS SALES of ST. By MAXINE JENSEN
JOE handle your moving and stor- The trophies will be presented


age problems. Free estimates, lo-
cal and long distance. Experienced,
responsible. Phone 227-2011, or
come in and see us at SURPLUS
SALES of ST. JOE, 201 Monument
Ave., Port St. Joe, across from
the Post Office.
ENJOY TV IN YOUR CAR. Play
your tape recorder, 8V, record
player, ham radio, citizens band or
.most any one or two electrical ap-
pliances in your car (12-volt sys-
tem only) (by means of a new small
silent, tubeless mini-pak POWER-
VERTER. Only seven inches long.
Has no tubes nor vibrator. Good to
run most any electrical appliance
not requiring over 110 watts. Has
output of 11-0, 115 or 125 volts. Can
be used in car, boat, at camp, or
shelter on any 12-volt system. Low
in price. Call during the day be-
tween 9-1 or 2-6 phone 227-8881 for
free demonstration. Ask 'for POW-
ERVERTER representative. 4tc
SALESMEN WANTED: -Splendid
Rawleigh business available in
Gulf County or Port St. Joe. Ex-
ceptional opportunity for Indus-
trious person. See or write Raw-
leigh, Dept., FAH-100-18, Mmephis,


Friday night, September 7 at 7:00
p.m. for the Port St. Joe Summer
Bowling League, at the Bowling
Lanes. All members are urged to
be present.
Final secretary and treasury re-
ports will 'also be made at this
'time.

Elliott Appointed

Insurance Agent

Eugene C. Elliott of Apalachicola
has been appointed special repro-
sneattive for the Franklin Life In-
surance Company, Springfield, Illi-
nois. He formerly was an agent
for the National Standard Life In-
surance Company.
'Elliott will represent the com-
pany in the sales and service of
clients in Gulf and Franklin Coun-
ties. He is associated with General
Agent J. Howard Railey of Pan-
ama City.


Tenn.


BOVA


SHPE
TU N


T 10


i<( ---==--

COMPARE
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r J ,'J

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The model 35 Speed Queen is definite
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we have sold automatic washers.




.; -.. ,


Price
red



itomatics
r that
ing


ely the best
all the years


SIN
0




e


I


a
,"UTOMAT~j1ICi

9H7?TyJ;


Am .Omm- C


3tp-8-30


HELP WANTED: Female. Must lbe
qualified typist. Willing to train
as teletype operator. Thorough
background investigation of select-
ed applicant 'will be made. Call C.
W. Culpepper, Vitro Services, 227-
7241 between 6:30 a.m. and 2:30
p.m. EST for interview.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
In Chancery. No. 2183
JOHN R. LAURIMORE
Plaintiff,
--vs---
MARIE M. LAURIMORE,
Defendant
NOTICE TO: Mlarie M. Lauri-
more whose place of residence is
c/o Jim Mathis, Route 2, Midland
City, Alabama.
On or before ithe first day of Oc-
tober, A. D. 1962 the defendant,
Marie M. Laurimore is required to
serve upon Hon. 'Silas R. Stone,
Plaintiffs Attorney, whose address
is 321 Reid Avenue, Port 'St. Joe,
Florida, a copy of and file with the
Clerk of said 'Court, the original of
an answer to the Bill of Complaint
filed against her herein.
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 29th day
of August, A.D., 1962.
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk Circuit Court
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL) 4t-8-30
SERVICES OFFERED
I will do part or full-time book-
keeping In my home or at you:
place of business. Experienced
In a" types of book work. Typ-
,ing work done neatly and correct.
R. W. HENDERSON, Phone 229-
1716.
WILkl V. ROWAN, POST 116,
TOR AMXIOAN LEGION, Meet-
Ing first and third Tuesday
ghts, 8:00 p.. LAmerlsa Lgion
Home.
ALCOHOLIO8 ANONYMOUS Meet
every Wednesday night, 8:00 p.m.
at Pariah House, 809% 1th St. Port
St Joe, Fla. Phone 229-1241 for
further information or write P. O.
Box 585. tt
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.
0. F.-Meets second and fourth
Thursday, 8:00 p.m. in American
Legion Hal. MA 'members urged to
attend.
Nolte Grand: Emmett Daniell
Secretary: J. C. Martin.
EPTIC TANKS rumiped out. Gall
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7014 for
trick expert, ervloe. fme
R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit
Ing companions welcome.
Everett McFarland. High Priest
Edgar Smith, Secretary
THERE WILL BE a regular eem
munication of Pirt St Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M. very arst s4d
third Thursday at 8:00 p.m

ROYT I BURI.I W. M.
ROY K. BLAOKSm Sec
AN Mater Masema oordftay vited


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Box Plant Sets Record In Safe Operation


Employees of the St. Joe Paper Com-
pany Container Division line up for barbe-
cued chicken at a dinner given in their hon-
or Monday night by the company at the


The St. Joe Paper Company's
container division here in Port St.
Joe has set a safety record. They
have operated for a full 15 months
without a lost-time accident. This
is the longest operation period in
the history of the company without
a single lost time accident.
To show their appreciation for
the record, the St. Joe Paper Com-
pany entertained 'the employees of
the container division and their
'spouses at a barbecued chicken
supper Monday night at the Cen-
tennial Building, with food, cold
drinks and dancing on hand for all
those attending. Approximately 130
people enjoyed the affair hosted by
Terry Hinote, box plant manager
and Roy Irwin of the St. Joe Pa-
per Company.
Although the plant set a local
safety record, according to plant
safety director, Ferrell Allen, Jr.,
the plant has set a more enviable
record. In a short talk after the
meal, Allen said that the local
box plant has the best safety re-
cord In the entire industry in the
South. Allen said this record was


Centennial Building. The local container
division has operated for the past 15
months without a lost-time accident to set
a company record.


published in the last 'issue of one
of the trade magazines.
Allen went on to caution the em-
ployees .of the 'need for continued
care 'to prevent accidents. He said
that the company average is one
lost time accident for each five
first aid and medical accidents oc-
curring. Allen said that the plant
had suffered eight first aid and
medical accidents since the last
lost-time accident "so the odd's are
catching up to you", he said.
-c

Mrs. Sims Says
(Continued From Page 1)
Mrs. Sims closed her talk by
stating that the 'future depends on
the education of our children and
we can't afford to be content with
a "horse and buggy" education to
maintain our position in the world.
Guests of the club were Jerry
Branch from the local high school'
and James Nettles of Tallahassee.
New members inducted into the
,club Tuesday were Charles Stev-
ens and Gene Raffield.


Fire Destorys Home

At Highland View

An early morning fire of unde-
termined origin destroyed the home
of Warren Whitfield and damaged
the home of H. F. Ayers on Bay-
view Drive in Highland View Sun-
day.
The night 'attendant of a High-
land View service station discover-
ed the blaze about 2:15 a.m. Sun-
day morning and notified the Port
St. Joe Volunteer Fire Department.
The ,Whitfields were not at home.
By the time the blaze was dis-
covered and the fire department
notified, the Whitfield home was
beyond saving. The side of the
Ayers home, next door, caught fire
from the heat of the burning home
was put 'out and kept cool by the
department saving it from further
damage.
All of the -Whitfield's possesisons
were lost in the fire.


City Board Will
(Guntlinued From Page 1)
Costin questioned whether a danc-
ing school was the same as a danc-
ing studio. After a good deal of dis-
cussion, the Board decided to insert
into the .license ordinance, 'the cate-
gory "dancing schools" and set the
fee at $10.00 per year.
The license ordinance, which is
due for 'an overhaul iby the Board
came under further discussion in
reference specifically to contract-
ors, electricians and plumbers. A
protest 'was aired -before the 'Com-
mission by local electricians and
-plumbers recently protesting that
.a contractor could do his own elec-
trical and plumbing work under a
$50.00 contractors license -while the
tradesmen operating independently
must pay $35.00 for a license.
In examining the city's license
ordinances Costin said hle found 12
to 14 different ordinances on elec-
tricians and plumbers and about
the same number on zoning. He
suggested that the license ordinanc-
es be weeded out and all useless
ordinances 'done away with.
Costin further reported that the
ordinances require that licensed
contractors 'must use electrical and
plumbing contractors licensed 'by
the City 'and that the contractors
license i's not all-inclusive.
Purchase Machine
Clerk Williams reported to the
Board Tuesday that 'the City could
save $945.00 by purchasing the new
'bookkeeping machine now ,being
used by the City -rather than leas-
ing the machine. Williams said
that the machine could be purchas-
ed over 'a three-year period at no
interest charge. The Board agreed
to purchase the machine.
S. E. Morris Hassle
The latest chapter in the attempt
to collect $1,000 from the S. E.
Morris Company for water meters
placed on Bellamny Circle was play-
ed Tuesday night, when the Mor-
ris Company presented the city
.with a bill for "cleaning grass off
the side of the road, general clean-
ing up and grading of the area in
the vicinity of 16th and Garrison
Avenue" in the amount of $560.00.
The 'bill was itemized by man-
hours. Street Superintendent P. W.
Pettey reported 'to the Commission
that the Company had asked to-do
the work to get the grass for yards
in homes they were building.
Mayor Hannon said he would
contact the company to try and
work out a settlement -of the old
debt.
'City Clerk Williams reported to
the Board that funds held in es-
crow by the City should be placed
in interest bearing investments un-
til such 'time as they are needed
to pay 'off bonds. The City agreed
to place the funds in short term
'Goaveenment bonds, savings and
loan or bank savings.


Jaycees To Paint

Stac House

The Port St. Joe Jaycees will
begin their latest project Saturday
morning at 8:30. a.m. when they


will' begin painting the Stac house.
The Jayeees volunteered 'their
services to paint the concrete block
exterior walls of the building and
the exterior woodwork.
The City of Port St. Joe has pur-
chased the paint for the project.
Chairman Wade Barrier, Jr., re-
minds all Jaycees *to be on hand
Saturday morning ready to paint.



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7Vtary Club

Hears AA Talk

Another in a series of unusual
and interesting programs was pro-
vided for the Rotary Club last
Thursday by program chairman Ce-
cil Curry. Curry had secured the
services of E. W. Beaman of Port
St. Joe 'to tell the Club of the work
of Alcoholics Anonymous which is
getting organized in Port St. Joe.
Beaman told 'the Rotarians that
he was a member of the AA after
over 25. years of steadily having
what he and the AA 'refer to as a
"drinking problem". Beaman said
that he has been a member of AA
since 1954 and he credits 'this as-
sociation mainly with his staying
sober for these years.
Beaman .said that the AA consid-
ers alcoholism as a disease and
treats it as such in dealing with
those .coming to them for help. The
first thing, according to Beaman
to prepare one for help by the AA
is to recognize that 'an individual
has a 'drinking problem and has a
desire to be rid of the problem.
Beaman 'said the 'alcoholic never
rids himself of the desire for drink
but he comes to realize that the
drinking must go if he is to con-
tinue with a decent life. "An alco-
holic cannot 'even take an occasion-
al drink and hope to retain his
sobriety" said Beaman. "One 'drink
leads to many more", he said.
Step's toward becoming a mem-
ber of AA in good standing were
given 'by Beaman as follows:
Admit that alcohol has one in its


grip; Admit to God and ,another
human being the nature of your '
wrongs; Ask God to remove your
shortcomings; Make a list of per-
sons wronged while drinking and
,try to make amends; try to take
the message of the AA to some oth-
er alcoholic and ,give him help.
The local AA meets each Wed-
nesday night at 8:00 p.m. in the ,St.
James Episcopal Parish House. A
phone number for the organization
is listed in 'the telephone book. A
member of the AA is ever ready to
go to the aid of someone with a
drinking problem who desires to
whip his problem.
As an interesting sidelight Bea-
man said that alcoholics come from
all walks of life with the majority
being between the ages of 30 to
55 and in the $10,000 per annum
income bracket and above.
Guests of the Club were G-ene
Austin of ApIalachicol'a ;and Bob
Rice of Rock Point, Texas.
-K

r.n Night Is

Enjoyed By All

By SANDRA BAXLEY
The annual Fun Night was en-
joyed by all last Friday night -at
the Port St. Joe High School. The
M. C., Jimmy Goodman, kept all
the records (loaned ito the students
'by the Stac House) playing on the
beautiful high fidelity supplied by
Preston Jones of the St. Joe Radio
and TV Company.
The new and old students alike'
enjoyed several games and dancing.
Then a twist contest was held with
the following people winning:
Senior High division, Jack Wyche
and Betty Tomlinson.
Junior High division, Tom 0'-
Brian and Dale Jackson.
Prizes were given to the winners
of both divisions.
-----K ---

Social Security

Information


It is not necessary to be com-
pletely retired in order to receive
some Social Security benefits, ac-
cording to John V. Carey, District
Manager of the Panama City Social
Security Office. Many people past
65 can receive some of their Social
Security payments even though
they are working 'and earning more
than $1200 a year.
Carey explained that persons
who do not earn more than $1200
a year from wages and self-em-
ployment will receive all their So
cial Security checks for the year
WThen earnings exceed $1200, one
dollar in Social Security benefits
must be withheld for every two
dollars earned between $1200 and
$1700. Stated another way, a per-
sor who earns $1700 for the year
loses $250 in Social Security bene-
fits; a person who earns $1600, or
$400 over the $1200, loses $200 of
his yearly Social Security benefits.
When earnings exceed $1700, one
dollar in Social Security benefits
must also be withheld for each dol-
lar earned over $1700. This means
that many presons who were earn-
ing too much to receive any Social
Security payments under the old
rule can now receive some of their
benefits, Carey said. When a bene-
ficiary reaches age 72, he receives


Silver Dollar Spoon Cakes


'Ii I ,- '


Hot off the griddle and just waiting to be topped with honey
butter, syrup or jam are these crisp big-as-a-Silver Dollar Spoon
Cakes. Modern convenience goes into these 20th century corn
meal pancakes, an adaptation of a century-old hot bread favorite;
When you use enriched self-rising corn meal, you can "mix
nid bake these Silver Dollar Spoon Cakes as fast as your huhgrty
family can eat them. The recipe calls for ony four- ingredients
self-rising corn meal, buttermilk, eggs and melted J.utter
Dr margarine.
Enriched self-rising corn meal already contains just the
right amounts of baking powder and salt to give your spoon'
cakes a light texture. They're extra nourishing, too, because
three B-vitamins, calcium and food iron are present in enriched'
self-rising corn meal and self-rising flour, as welL
SILVER DOLLAR SPOON CAKES
IV2 cups enriched self-rising 3S eggs, well-beaten
corn meal 1/4 cup melted butter or
1/4 cups buttermilk or sour margarine
milk
Measure corn meal into bowl. Stir in buttermilk or sour milk.
Add eggs and beat. Add butter and mix thoroughly. Drop by
tablespoonfuls onto lightly-greased hot griddle. Serve hot with
honey or jam. Makes about 2 dozen griddlecakes.


all his Social Security checks re- 'tween 62 and 65 who earns $1200 a
gardless of earnings. I year or less .should never hesitate
Retirement benefits can 'also be to claim benefits because .of the
paid beginning at age 62 to imen, as reduction, Carey stated. Persons 65
well as women. These 'benefits are L or older should file claims regard-
reduced. The individual worker be- less of earnings.


UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT

Open Daily From 5:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m.

SERVING PLATE LUNCHES FROM 11:30 UNTIL



ST, JOE CAFE
First Street

I-


THANK YOU

For nominating me for the office of Mayor,
without opposition. I will strive to merit your con-
fidence.
May I urge each of you to vote next Tuesday at
City Hall.

FRANK HANNON





AN AMERICAN PRIVILEGE

As an American, you are privileged to select
your officials. I urge you to fulfill your constitu-
tional right of majority rule by voting Tuesday,
September 11.



TOM S. COLDEWEY

FOR COMMISSIONER GROUP I


Re-elect

JOHN ROBERT


SMITH


City Commissioner Group II


---- ELECT



E. F. Gunn

CITY COMMISSIONER GROUP 2
Your Vote and Suport Will Be Appreciated
(Paid Political Advertising)



VOTE FOR




CITY COMMISSIONER GROUP 2

Your Vote and Suport Will Be Appreciated
(Paid Political Advertising)


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