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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01402
 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 20, 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: UF00028419:01402

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THE STAR

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


MONEY TALKS--Let's keep
it where we can speak with It
Dance In a while-Trade with
vur home town merchantal
'-'*^^^^'^s.'WV ^ WS ^V^ i^^ ^^S


TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR


PORT ST. J0I, FLURIBA


ETAOIN SHRDLU
by WiE.EY R. RAMSEY


People .from Georgia will use
just any old excuse at hand to get
to come to Florida.
They can't stand to stay away.
Especially those who voted 'for
iMarvin Griffin, at this time of the
'year.
A good example is a character
we knew when lived in Georgia by
the name of Claude Thurmond.
SClaude owns a big laundry and
dry cleaning plant in Fort Valley,
Georgia and one of the best motel
and restaurants on Highway 41 just
South of Perry.
When we lived in Georgia, we
whetted Claude's appetite with the
big bass one -could catch in the
Dead Lakes. 'He came down and
.even caught a fish through a knot-
hole in the bottom of the boat (the
live well). He never got over that
and he never let any of his cronies
in and around Perry, Fort Valley
'and Warner Robins forget it either.
Not many people can catch 'a fish
through a knothole.
Then a month or two ago Blake
Thomason and Gene Abrams be-
gan to run their Dixie Seafood Co.,
trucks through this area and hap-
pened to stop by Claude's motel-
the Moss Oaks in case you happen
to be in the vicinity-and Claude
became a seafood customer.
Claude recognized the name Port
r St. Joe, the home of Dixie Seafood,
because he knew we were here.
Now the excuse to come to Flor-
ida.
'Claude, being extremely gregar-
'ous noW--had -another excuse. He
had to come to Port St. Joe 'to see
his old friend (me). and how he was
getting along and to see his new
friends (Blake and Gene) and see
their operation.
He's just that kind of a guy.
,So last week end he came, he
saw, he talked old times, and he
had a good time.
Just any old excuse will do to
come to Florida.
And he will -greet you with the
same open arms if you stop by his
motel and-restaurant any time you
happen to find yourself two miles
South of Perry, Georgia on High-
way 41 and tell him you are from
Port St. Joe and that you know old
Blake or Gene or Wes.
He's just that kind of a guy.

We got a letter from the bank
the other day.
It scares us to get letters from
* the bank because it usually means
one of three things-if it comes
in a small window envelope.
We waited for two days wonder-
ing which of these three things it
could be before we opened it-that
is: "returned item ,due to insuffi-
cient funds, we charge your ac-
count $1.00." "You are overdrawn
so much money" or "your note in
the amount of too much was due
at this bank on such and such a
-day".
Well, we had paid the last note
we owed this month. We hadn't
made a deposit in several days
(more's the pity) so if a check was
(Continued On Page 4)


The City Commission, began dis-
cussion Tuesday night on a new
budget for the coming fiscal year.
According to the first draft of
the budget, it will be increased
by $15,903.21 over last year. This
first draft is by no means a def-
inite figure, but is expected to be
close to what will be passed by
the Board.
The new budget will require some
$231,879.80 to finance, if it Is adopt-
ed 'as is. This will mean that $136,-
142.30 must be raised by property
taxes which will require a millage
of 13.7. Last year's millage was
12.1.
Included in the budget draft is
$16,550 in capital outlay funds
which include, among other
things, money to pay on the re-
cently purchased office machines,
air conditioning for the council
chambers, a new police car, a new
pick-up truck, a new garbage
packer-loader truck and a new
trash rtuck.
A few observations were made
by the Commission Tuesday night
of the new budget.
'Commissioner Tom Coldewey es-
pecially took note of a recommen-
dation by the City Clerk that the
City be operated on a fiscal year
of October 1 to September 30 in-
stead of the present calendar year,
to coincide -closer with the city's
-tax receipt dates.
Coldewey also stated that the
City should set up a depreciation
account to prevent such heavy ex-
penditures *as occur in the present
budget.
Mayor Hannon observed that he
thought the contr_~niency item of
$5,000 was too small. He observed
that the city is called upon for
several expenditures during .thee
year not in the -budget. Coldewey
said the only alternative was to
defer requests for objects requir-
ing heavy expenditures over to the
next year's budget.
The Board also got into a long
'discussion about the money being
lost by the garbage collection and
water collection services. It was
pointed -out that the water depart-
ment expects some $17,000 deficit
this year taking into consideration


Commission Begins Discussion



Of Budget For Fiscal Year


its bond obligations, while the gar-
bage collection service expects a
deficit of around $4,000.00.
Coldewey said that a study should
be made of the charge schedule for
these services and see what the
trouble is.
,Commissioner John Robert Smith
expressed the desire to include in
the budget $5,000 for beautification
of Forrest Park and a like amount
to paint the Centennial Building,
"even if we have to add :a half a
mill". Coldewey vigorously opposed
any tax hike and suggested that
some of the other items could be
reduced to provide 'the money.
City Clerk Williams stated that
$11,000 had been 'put in the parks
and cemetery account with no ear-
marking as to how they should be
spent. He pointed out that some, if
not all, 'the money 'Smith requested
for Forrest Park would probably
be available in the budget as out-
lined.
The budget will come up for
final passage at the next regu-
lar meeting on October 2.


Last Rites Held for

Mrs. J. J. Rentz

Mrs. J. J. Rentz of Highland
View passed away last Friday af-
ter a short illness, in the the Muni-
cipal Hopsital. She was 68 years of
age. Mrs. Rentz was reared in
Georgia but had been a resident of
Highland View for a number of
years. -
She is survived 'by her husband,
J. J. Rentz of 'Highland View;
three daughters: Mrs. Laura Lee
Cannon, Pavo, Ga.; Mrs. Lorene
Seawright, Highland View and Mrs.
Odelle C. Smith of Highland View;
four brothers: Leon Clark of Bar
tow; Garry Clark of Lakeland and
Wesley and C. D. Clark of .Miami;
11 grandchildren and 'eight great
grandchildren.
Funeral services were held Sun-
day, September 16 from the High-
land View Assembly of God Church
with the pastor, Rev. W. G. Mizell


A new organization for Port St.
Joe-the Shark Boosters-will
hold their organizational meet-
Ing tonight at 7:30 p.m. in the
Port St. Joe High 'School Audi-
torium.
The Shark Boosters is being
formed by a group of men in Port
St. Joe to give more substantial
adult support to the high school
football program. The purpose of
the new organization is to help
in any way they can to improve
and help with outside conditions
that serve to improve the sport
program of the school. Several
projects tentatively scheduled to
attract the attention of the new
club already are: support and
encourage construction of a fence


around the football Infield to
keep fans off the playing field;
provide funds for upgrading the
athletic program; purchase film
for taking movies of all games,
and several other projects.
The new organization Is 'In the
unique position of already having
43 paid up members even before
it is organized. Membership dues
have been set at $5.00 per year.
Everybody is Invited to be at
the high school auditorium to-
night for the organizational pro-
gram. In addition to hearing an
outline of proposals for the new
organization, a movie will be
presented by Coach Marion Craig
to entertain those present.


Gulf Rated High

In Cancer Fund Viy

Contributions U ith Col

Homer E. Hook_, Chairman 1962 W it
Educational and Fund Raising Cru-
sade, Florida Division of the Amer-
ican Cancer Society sent out letters
of congratulations, to all workers Clerk Noes avi
throughout the State this week for Clerk Notes Savin
their splendid work in the 1962
Crusade. Bills for Sewer Pr
Hook's' letter called attention to
the fact that the State did not reach
its goal .of $1,000,000-it went over Only a small amount of routine
this amount. Florida collected $1,- business was discussed Tuesday
043,000 in the 19d2 campaign, rep- night by the City Commission, so
resenting an all-time high record that 'discussion could begin on the
for the Florida Division. new budget that is due for passage
at the Board's October 2 meeting.
Gulf County again was one of Mayor Frak Hannon reported
the state leaders in collecting -funds that he had personally contacted
in the Cancer Crusade. In, percent- the S. E. Morris Company concern-
fage points, Gulf County stands ing a bill for $1,000.00 the City has
fourth in the state in contributions charged te company for water me
with $4,252.89 collected during the ca
1962 crusade.
Hooks letter pointed out that the The company contends that they
dread disease is taking the lives of do not owe the bill for meters in-
more than 8,000 Floridian's each stalled on Bellamy Circle.
year. Hannon said that S. E. Morris
Leaders of the Gulf County cam- and his local representative, E.
painn, who would like to express Tom Pridgeon, will meet with the
their appreciation to fellow volun- Commission at the next meeting to
teers in the county were: further discuss the charge.
J. C. Belin, finance chairman; Sewer Project Finished
Walter Dodson, treasurer; Bernard Water Superintendent G. L. Scott
Pridgeon, house to house chairman, reported that the sewer project in
Port St. Joe; Mrs. Claude Lister, the vicinity of Battles Street in
house to house, Wewahitchka; Dr. North Port St. Joe had been com-
and Mrs. H. B. Canning, horse pleted.
show; Mrs. Ed Bandjough, secre- City Auditor and Clerk J. B. Wil-
tary, horse show, Wewahltchka;
Mrs. H. C. Brown, Gulf Countv hams reported to the Board that
chairman and R. Brown, special bills for all materials going into
events chairman. the sewer work, amounting to ov-
er $9,000.00 had been paid out of
general fund money to take advan-
Apalachicolq Firm Gets tage of cash discounts on the pur-
Polaris Supply Contract chase of the materials. H'e ,also re-
lariported that work had been done to
It was announced this week by allow the Board to begin selling
the Florida delegation in Washing- the leins on the property to reim-
ton, D. 'C., Bob Sikesp, Spessard L. burse the City for its expenditure.
Holland 'and Gedorg A. Smathiers It was pointed out ,by Attorney
that 'an Apalaehicola firm had been. Costin that anyone could negotiate
awarded a contract to furnish sup- to purchase 6.e lelis. -
plies 'for- the' Polaris submarine
program. Special Meeting
According to -a telegram'from the The Board set up a special meet-
-delegation Tuesday 'afternoon, the ing for next Tuesday night at 8:00
Beach Chemical Company of Apa- to discuss a new revised occupa-
lachicola has been awarded a navy tonal business license ordinance
contract in the -amount of $300,000 designed .to correct Inequities -and
for the manufacture of oxygen sup- commissions in the present license
plies for the submarine program. 'ordinance.
Al- Pr-usussu iusua


4-

Port St. Joe Elementary
PTA Meets Tonight
The Port St. Joe Elementary
PTA will meet tonight at 8:00 p.m.
in the school auditorium. This first
meeting will be a get-acquainted
affair where the faculty and new
principal will be Introduced to the
members and officers of the PTA.
Following a short business ses-
sion the teachers will meet the par-
ents in the 'individual rooms.
Refreshments will be served and
all -parents and interested parties
are urged to attend.

officiating. Interment was in Holly
Hill 'Cemetery.
Pallbearers were: Howard 'Can-
nington, Bud Williamson, A. J. Ad-
kins, William Earl Jones, Leroy
Jones, iSteve Daniels. Honorary
Pallbearers were: Robert L. Raf-
field W. H. Weeks, J. A. Chestnut,
W. C. Forehand; W. B. Holland,
Odie Taylor and Jim Cannington.
Comforter Funeral Home of Port
St. Joe was in .charge of arrange-
ments.


Also up for -discussion tuesday
will be a portion of a draft of a
new zoning ordinance.
Election Laws Discussed
Commissioner John Robert Smith
asked for some relief on the pres-
ent registration and absentee vot-
er laws of the city. The present
laws give only 15 days for voters
to register each year and only five
days in which to apply for and
vote an absentee ballot.
Attorney Costin stated that he
would have to check as to whether
these changes could be made with-
out an act of the Legislature.
At any rate, the Board tentatively
agreed 'to change, by whatever
means necessary the registration
limits to allow for a registration
period in January of each year and
for a period of 45 days before Muni-
cipal elections.

Returns From Visit
Mrs. Harry McKnight has return-
ed after visiting last week in Day-
tona Beach with her son and fam-
ily, Mr. and Mrs. Bob McKnight.
The McKnights are the proud par-
ents of a new son, Barry Wayne.


inue Squabble




p wver Meters


gs In Discounted

oject Materials


Tapper Purchases

Bond For Work

On Turnpike

A bond transaction, believed to.
be the largest ever negotiated In
Gulf County, was successfully con-
cluded last week in Wewahitchka
at Gulf County Insurance Agency.
Exact amount of the bond was
S2,002,850.
The transaction was completed
in behalf of George G. Tapper Co.,
Inc., of Port St. Joe, by Dave Gas-
kin, president of the Wewahitchka
insurance firm for 35 years, through
Hartford Accident and Indemnity
Company.
The bond represents the amount
'he Tapper Company had to post*
in connection with a road construc-
tion job In St. Lucie County--5.8
miles of an extension of the Florida
State Turnpike. Work is already
underway, according to Tapper,
whose firm has 330 days to com-
plete the contract.


Gulf County

Pair Arrested In

Moonshine Raid

Gus Nix, area 'Supervisor of the
State Revenue Department with
headquarters in Marianna, reported
this week that two Port St. Joe
men had been arrested in connec-
tion with the operation of a moon-
shine whiskey still about eight
miles South of Port St. Joe.
According to Nix, the !State Bev-
erage Department, 'accompanied by
Federal agents and County agents,
converged on a still in the Money
Bayou Beach area between the old
and new Apalachicola-Port St. Joe
highways. They found a 1200 gal-
lon capacity "groundhog" still In
operation in the wee hours of the
morning Monday of this week.
Arrested by the 'agents In con-
nection with the operation of the
still were J. B. O'Brian of Port St.
Joe and Robert Mullinax of High-
land View. Also seized by the raid-
ing party was a 1955 Ford station
wagon which they confiscated.
O'Brian and Mullinax have been
released on $500.00 bond each.


Football Action...


Shark Quarterback Bob Craig end and broke both bones In his
comes around left end for a nice lower left arm on the play. He
gain Friday night. In the next will be out for the season.
play, Craig went around right (-I photo)


LOSE TO APALACHICOLA IN SEASON OPENER


Sharks Seek Initial Win Saturday Night


By WILL I. RAMSEY
Fumbles, penalties and inexper-
ience spelled the downfall of the
.Sharks last Friday night as the
Chapman Sharks of Apalachicola
opened the season with a 6 to 0 win
over Port 'St. Joe.
The game offered very little in
offensive excitement from either
team. Every time the St. Joe team
started to roll they were slapped
down by a costly rule infraction.
Chapman also received their share
of the penalties 'but managed to
make their six pointer early in the
game and then held on for dear
life the rest of the way.
The _game was very costly for


Port St. Joe. Quarterback Bob
Craig suffered an arm fracture
and will be out for the rest of
the season. Craig, who was start-
ing his first game at quarterback
was looking mighty good. The
quarterback load will now fall on
the shoulders of another sopho-
more, Al Cathey. Cathey, who re-
placed Craig, did a creditable
job and will surely gain much
valuable experience before the
year is out.
Chapman scored early in the first
quarter after the Sharks were for-
ced to punt because of a series of
penalties that put them deep into
their own territory. Chapman took


the ball on the Shark 40 and drove
on to score.
The Sharks put together some
good drives in the first and fourth
quarters but fumbles stopped them
both and they were never .able to
recover.
,Some good defensive work was
turned in from end Bobby Wiley,
center Jimmie Gainnie and guard
Clifford Wimberly. Bob Craig, Bill
Vervacke and Tommy 'Sisk provid-
ed most of the offense for the
.Sharks.
Saturday night the Sharks travel
to Panama City to play Rutherford
High. Game time will be at 9:00
p.m., Port St. Joe time. Rutherford


'suffered a defeat in' its opening
game last week also. They were
beaten by Marianna, another Shark
foe, 36 to 6.
, The game Saturday night will be
'played in Tommy Oliver Stadium.

THE YARDSTICK
St. Joe Apalach
Yards rushing 85 82
Yards passing ._ _7 0
Pass attempted 7 0
Pass completed 2 0
Yards penalized 75 60
Fumbles 2 0

SUPPORT THE SHARKS


Halfback Lonnie Smith (no. 20)
squirts through the Chapman
line for a first down in Friday
night's game. This is Smith's
first year on the Shark squad.
(* photo)


Shark Center, Jimmy Gainnie
(no. 40) dives at the feet of an
Apalachicola runner, forcing him
out of bounds in Friday night's
season opener here In Port St.
Joe. (-X photo)


First Draft Shows $15,903 Increase


NUMBER 2


SHARK BOOSTERS ORGANIZATION

WILL OUTLINE PROGRAM TONIGHT


_I





THURSDAYT, SEPTEMBER 20,1962yn













Garden C



M _MCharter X


The Port St. Joe Garden Club
will begin its year's activities with
,a tea to be held at the home of
Mrs. Dudley Vaughan on Thursday,
September 27 from 3:00 to 5:00
p.m. This tea will honor charter
.... members and past presidents.
The Port St. Joe Garden Club
was organized November 19, 1948.
Charter members still active are:
Mrs. Terry Hinote, now president,
Mrs. Ralph Nance, Mrs. Milton Cha-
fin, Mrs. John Robert Smith, Mrs.
Robert Tapper amd Mrs. I. C. Ned-
ley.
If you are interested in Garden
S .. Club activities you are cordially
invited to attend.
HISTORY OF GARDEN CLUB
* One' is sometimes asked, "What
has the Garden Club done for Port
St. Joe and its own members?"
These brief extracts from the his-
tory will, attempt to answer that
question.
The purpose of the Garden Club
is three-fold. First, through the
'programs of Circle meetings each
Month to teach better methods of
hotriculture, landscape design and
flower arranging. ;Second, civic
beautification and; third, coopera-


Engagement Announced


Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey Costin
announce the engagement of
their daughter, Martha Lee, to
Ernest Raymond Spiva, Jr., son
of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Raymond
Spiva of Panama City.
The bride-elect was graduated
from Port ,St. Joe High School
'and attended Florida State Uni-
versity where she was a member
of the Alpha Chi Omega Sorority.
!She is teaching -at Mowat Junior
High School and was selected as
the 1960 Outstanding Young Tea-
cher iby the Panama City Jay-
cees.
Mr. Spiva was graduated from
Bay High School and received a
BS degree from Florida State
University 'where he was a mem-
her of the Alpha Tau Omega Fra-
ternity. He has served with the


U. S. Army and is now a member
of the faculty of Mowat Junior
High School.
The wedding 'will' be an event
of November 22 at 5:30 p.m. in
the First Methodist Church. No
invitations are being sent but all
friends and relatives are invited
to attend.


Michael Reed

Observes Birthday


lub Will Honor



members With Tea



Band Director Dean Tells BPA That

Spring Band Festival Will Be Held Here


w
On last Thursday, September 13,
the local Band Parents had their
first meeting of the 1962-63 season.
Cliff Robbins, re-elected president
for the second term presided.
Among other items ofr business, the
group voted to pay the $600.00 cur-
rently due on the uniforms which
were purchased new last year, and
other bills amounting to over
$200.00.
Mr. Dean spoke briefly on the
band's objectives for the coming
year. He announced that St. Joe
High School and the community
will again be hosts to the Band Fes-
tival this spring. 'Since the last
time a festival was held here, the
district has been divided so the
housing and feeding will not be as
difficult. However there should be

On November 19, 1948, .a group
of women met at Motel St. Joe and
after having a talk on the work of
thdifh b1v' '.r f,.. M 1E TJ Hanes of A


tion in state and national program s ne n o. organiz.. t. Po.t S t.
such as highway beautification, Pensacola, organized the Port St.


garden therapy, world gardening
'amid others. There are other related
activities, such -as flower shows,
sponsoring Christmas decoration
contests 'and working in coopera-
tion with other organizations.
1948-49

added much gaiety and much noise
to the celebration. Nineteen of
Mike's little friends joined in sing-
ing "happy .birthday" and the beau-
tiful birthday cake was served with
Lunch and ice cream.
Mike's guests at the party were:
Dandy Wright, Ronnie Maddox,
Jeff Little, Eddle Ramsey, Scotty
Lamberson, Mike Blackburn, M:r-


The third birthday of Michael lam Faye Harrison, Randy and
Reed, son of :Mr. and Mrs. Robert Renee Phillips, Dwayne 'and Julanue
A. Reed, was celebrated on Satur. McFarland, Randy and Daryl Par.
day, September 15 at his home on ker, Jimbo and Sarah Ann Roberts,
Westcott Circle. Butch and Buddy Whitehead, Mel-
Party hats, horn's and balloons anie and Dewayne Jenkins.


The New







model \



Automobiles

will be here within the next

few days.


PICK YOUR CAR .. .
. GET IN AND GO

Tew cars are just around the corner. If you "
S,ant a new car, finance it at the FLORIDA '
FATIONAL BANK and save money.


It's nicer to buy a new car when you know you're getting a good financing
deal. Whatever the car, the Florida National Bank can make that possible
for you through its worry-free financing service.


Just find out how much you need to finance your new car then ask your
dealer to call us, or phone us yourself. The number is 227-8191 or 227-8421.
You'll be glad you did.


The Bank of Your Friends and Neighbors-Make It Yours!





Florida National Bank


at PORT ST. JOE


Joe Club. 'Mrs. Hn. C. Brawn was,
elected president. The new club
decided to sponsor "a Christmas
decoration contest and give a
prize of $5.00. This was won by
Mr. and Mrs. Massey Ward.
Mrs. Brown resigned as president
and Mrs. G. F. Lawrence was
elected to take her place.
Mrs. A. S. Mitchell -of Mobile,
Ala., gave the club 100 crepe myr-
tle plants which were planted on
Fifth Street and other places. Also
several hundred camellia plants,
,which were planted in a nursery in
the park and later sold to interest-
ed -gardeners and the proceeds'us-
ed for club projects.
The first flower show was held.
Mrs. ;Massey Ward was chairman.
The theme was "Flowers Informal".
A flower arrangement was placed
in the City Hall each month.
'Since the Club had grown in size
it was divided into two circles. A
Christmas decorations cohntst was
held offering a prize of 110.1.1. This
was won by Mr. and Mrs Mfilton
Chaftin'.
1949-50
The president was Mrs. J. C. Ar-
bogast.
The first luncheon was held at
which new officers are installed
and outgoing officers gave reports
of the year's activities.
The +Spring flower show was held
at the Centennial Building with
Mrs. Massey Ward, Chairman. The
theme was "Southern Gardens".
Holiday decorations contest was
held with the prize of $10.00 and
$5.00. First place was won 'by Mrs.
Jim Bobbitt and second by Mr. and
Mrs. J. L. Trexler.


more than 15 bands from this area
present for this occasion early in
April. Many plans in preparation
for the guests were discussed, but
-definite appointment of committees
and other details will be taken care
of throughout the winter at the reg-
ular meetings of the Band Parents.
It 'was announced that the Band
will again benefit this year from
the sale of programs at all home
football games. -Mrs. Williams
'agreed to be chairman of the com-
mittee in charge, and Mr. Robbins
asked all members to cooperate
with her to help in the sale of
these.
A report on the sale of the band
calendars was made, to the effect
that money was turned in to the
treasurer, Lorene Brown, for near-
ly a third of them, and that anoth-
er third had been sold, but the
money not yet turned in. Commit-
tees were still at work on the re-
maining 100 -calendars. Gannon Buz-
zett agreed to let his store be a
central location in the business dis-
trict where advertisers on the cal-
endar -could pick up their free one,
and where people who have. not
been reached, could purchase one
for a dollar.


Mrs. Howell Is

Hostess To

WSCS Circle

The Ruth Lawrence Circle of the
Methodist Women's .Society -of
Christian ,Service met Tuesday
morning at the home of Mrs. W. H.
Howell, Jr. Members present were
Mrs. W. D. Jones, Mrs. Milton An-
derson, Mrs. Ralph Swatts, Mrs.
Cecil Curry, Mrs. Patty Lovett,
Mrs.'Henry Stikes, Mrs. J. L. Tem-
ple, Mrs. J. P. Hendrix, -Mrs. Jake
Belin and Mrs. Howell.
Mrs. Jones, circle' chairman pre-
sided and introduced Mrs. Swatts,
WSCS president, Marianna District,
who led the group in prayer.
After the 'business session, Mrs.
Jake Belin presented the program,
reviewing the theme of emphasis
for the years 1960-1964, Called, Con-
fronted and Compelled-Frontiers
that Call us, Factors that Confront
us and Faith that Compels us. The
topic, "Factors that Confront us"
was -developed and Mrs. Belin dis-
cussed eight factors that confront
us today, one being the problem
with Cuba and the many refugees
who have come to the United
States. The program was closed
with a prayer for 'Cuba.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, FIl. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20,1962



The Tattler
R. GLENN BOYLES Editor
Associate Editors YOU-ALL

> Published by
BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE
PHONE BALL 7-4261
R. GLENN BOYLES, Owner
"Dedicated to Better Selling mixed with a
little fun"
80YLE8s
STORE PERSONNEL
ERLMA M. BOYLES Manager
TONY POWELL Men's .and Boy's Department '
GLADYS 'S. GILL ----_.... Ladies' and Children's Ready-to-Wear ?
RUTH KEELS 'Sportswear and Hosiery. '
NORMA LEE ROYAL Shoes for the Family
I [RIS OLIVIA DAVIS ----.----.. Ladies' and Children's Lingerie
EHAROLD KEELS, and RUTH MONTGOMERY Extra %


BOYLES BLASTS OFF INTO SPACE!


Dear Friends:

Awakening early (.about 4 a.m.)
this morning -one of the first
things that occupied our wander-
ing -thoughts were the words of
an old hymn that was sung many
times in the little country church
this writer attended rgeularly ov-
er 50 years ago. We quote a few
,of the lines below:
"Do you know the world is dy-
ing for a little bit of love .
Everywhere you hear the sighing
for a little bit of love". ,
We looked for this song in
some of the hymn books at home
-but did not find it. These words
'are meaningful and powerful.
Yes, "Sharpe rthan a two edged
sword". However, the world ap-
pears to 'be putting its hope in
nuclear weapons, rockets, mis-
siles, satellites, etc. We're going
all out to -explore and conquer
space. The mightiest weapons
and -armies in history are being
assembled. Where -do you think
we're headed? Frankly, we do
not- claim to know, -but we do
have feelings and ideas that are
far from pleasant and satisfying.


We read in the -greatest Book
,of time: "Not by Power nor 'by
Might, but by My Spirit?" Does
this make any sense or have any
meaning to the world? Let us
:hope so even in the face of the
alarming trend of the times. Can
we go back to the words of the
old 'hymn and find a measure of.
comfort and consolation in trying
.to do our little bit to a .sick world
that's "Dying for a little bit of.
love".
Shall we start with a firmer
purpose today in the place we
live, work, study and play? I do
not know of a better way or ibet-
ter place to start than right at
home base. Who knows? We .
:might hit a home run with the
bases loaded.
.S'long RGB.
P.S.-The serious observations
in this column appears 'to 'be con-
trary to the original policy of The
Tattler, namely, "dedicated to
fun". Just had the feeling it was
a time to be serious. Next time
we'll get on a lighter subject.
Such as DOLLAR DAYS now in'
progress at Boyles.


Garden Club Receives Gift of $2,000

From Mrs. A. I. duPont for Building Fund


Mrs. T. W. Hinote, president of
the Port St. Joe Garden 'Club an-
nounced this week that the club
had received a personal check from
Mrs. Alfred I. duPont in the
amount of $2,000.00 which is to be
applied toward the construction of
the Club's proposed Garden Center.
The Club House has 'been drawn
up and much work has been done
towards garden beautification.
The Club is working closely with
county and city officials on the fill
of the site of the Club House near
the City Park on 16th Street.
It is the hope of the Club that
the construction -of the proposed
building and garden beautification
can 'be started soon.


Brownie Troop 4 Holds
First Meeting of the Year

Brownie Troop 4 orf the Girl
Scouts of the U.S.A. held their.
first meeting of the new school
year Thursday at the home of-Mrs.
W. H. Howell, Jr.
Election of officers was the main
item of business. Officers for the

first three months are: president,
Joy Parker; vice-president, Pam
O'Brian; secretary, Kate Robbins;
treasurer, Midge Howell; scribe,
historian Holly Hendrix.
Leaders *for Lone Troop 4 this
year are Mrs. C. W. Robbins and
Mrs. W. H. Howell, Jr.


PEI!-5


SFou
SNY
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1. Against defects in workman-
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life of the original tread.
2. Against normal road hazards
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encountered in everyday
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Replacements prorated on tread
wear and based on list prices
current at time of adjustment.


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Port St. Joe, Floridal










tHifE STAR, Port St. Joe, FPI. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1962


NEED A PLUMBER?

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FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Cmear Third St. and Batzell Ave. C. BYRON SMITH, Pastor

SUNDAY SCHOOL .... 9:30 a.m.
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"






I Facts about PHARMA


Fall Means Beginning of P.-T.A. Activities
th Tugn, ji t ev


It happens every fall.
As children the country over start back to school,
the grown-ups most concerned with their welfare get
together in activities that protect those children and
enhance their learning and their lives.
Usually they do it in the PTA, through one of the more than
47,000 parent-teacher associations that constitute the National
Congress of Parents and Teachers.
AGAIN THIS fall, the millions of Americans who are PTA
members will seek new col- sponsor teen-canteens, art ex-
leagues to help advance "the hibits or science fairs, PTA
welfare of children in home, members find satisfaction in
school, church and community." helping children to de.-el.:.p
Under the leadership of Mrs. their abilities to the fullest.
Clifford N. Jenkins, of Roslyn They work toward that goal
Heights, L.I., N.Y., they will by continuing their own edu-
look for answers to the needs cation in parenthood, too,
most pressing in their own through study-discussion groups
communities. where they may share r, the
PTA offers a challenge to common market of ideas about
parents of children of all ages, children and their need.
even of children not yet ready This fall, PTA's are embark-
for school. Throughout its 65- ing on an ambitious pro:gr:,ni
year history, the National Con- seeking solutions to "pres-.ng,
gress has led in establishing compelling problems" cito- by
kindergartens, needed today es-
pecially in the hundreds of new
communities that must build
schools first, begin preschool
training later.
SCHOOL-AGE children get
all kinds of help from PTA ac-
tivity, notably from its long-
standing programs for promot-
ing their health-throughout
their school years-and their
safety. Parents and teachers
have worked together to im-2,000
prove the quality of education 2,000
offered in their communities
and, through the National Con- 1897
gress, to upgrade education
nationally. Since its founding
Whethe- they contribute of Parents and Ti
books to a school library or ship of meo-. tha


National Congress leaders as
meriting special attention from
PTA's.
Depending ii: th'.r .. n I...ri,-
munrty needs, th .., nay .h-
working to pr-.id.- rii..- .1
nursery ser% I-'- .:.i h Il. i :i ,
em oti,.nally ; .ti hI ., li
to prevent sch.:. ,- I i,.I-. i i
juv-nile delinqit, .l r Il-
ate I:.', :a l [ :''it. I I : ,
higher educ tton arid .:-
sional trai;niric.
They ri.iy ad,.pt ,u:- ...
the PTA prnm 'r.' ..ff.:rs fr..r
proni.. tinm ph,,SI..il riithe ? darid
pre-.-ntng a. J..n t.:, hil-
dren, for br.,deinig .yomrig


people's vistas in the field of
cultural arts, for encouraging
fuller participation in civic af-

A. i Ih ". ,J ,' I '1, .

i.. t.i. ... .t ln h .1 l. u re ... f


9,409,282


3,487,138


1930


1945


g in 1897, the National Congress
teachers has grown to a member.
n 12,000,000, in PTA's th::.z .


Disabled Veterans Will Get


Increase In Monthly Payments


New compensation rates for vet-
erans who are in receipt of wartime
disability checks will show a slight
increase beginning with the Octo-
ber checks. It will 'be remembered
that the checks for the month of
October will not be received by
the veteran until on or about No-
vember 1. As VA checks are mail-
'ed at the end of the month for
which they are issued.
Public law 87-645 (HR 10743) ap-
proved September 7, 1962, and ef-
fective October 1, 1962 amends
certain sections of the old law to
provide for the increase. Changes
will be only slight for those who
are rated at 50% and less with the
larger increases amounting to as
much as $75 per month in cases
where the veteran is totally dis-
abled with additional compensation
for loss of certain members of the


body. As an example: those pre-
sently rated at 10% as of the effec-
tive date were rceeiving $19 per
month. The increase will be only
$1.00 per month. Those rated at
100% and 'without additional loss
of limb or members will receive a
$25.00 increase.
The new law also provides that
to partly justify the long delay in
passage of the bill, veterans on
the rolls on the effective date' of
the law will receive an additional
lump sum payment equal to three
'times the monthly increase.
A 'stuffer, explaining the increa-
ses will be enclosed with each Oc-
tober dis a b lity compensation
check.
Attention is called to the fact that
not all veterans presently receiv-
ing checks from the veterans ad-


ministration are affected by this
bill. Those in receipt of pensions,
that is non-service connected dsia-
ibility payments will not be affect-
ed. For information to clarify this
you may call the veterans service
office at 227-8681 between the hours
of 8:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. except


1955


the PTA, urging, "join it, serva
it, grow with it."

: 12,107,50714


fl l IL


1962,


out the United States and in American communi-
ties overseas. Its activities range from those of
Vigitool groups to high school PTA's.


Carl Zimmerman, Jr.

Completes Basic
GREAT LAKES, Ill. (FHTNC)-
Carl J. Zimmerman, Jr., son of Mr.
and Mrs. Carl J. Zimmerman of 817
Marvin Avenue, Port !St. Joe, com-
pleted recruit training August 31
at the Naval Training Center,
Great Lakes, Ill.
During the nine-week indoctrina-
tion period, recruits are trained in
physical fitness, basic military law,
military drill, customs and etiquette
WaT7n,. znl.v q.nfl Rimflavs,


of the naval service, swimming and
survival, first aid, and basic sea-
manship.
During training, recruits receive
tests and interviews 'which heli to
determine futue futuretraining and as
signments.
-K


CLASSIFIED ADS


Midget ino.tMWnut WV


2II


lpt Toksii iaeI hei!l


...THE ONES TAT WHIPPED THE BAJA RUN...TOUGHEST UNDER THE SUN
TO SHOW THE WORTH OF NEW ENGINES, FRAMES AND SUSPENSION


*. .





:. ..


Sometimes the caravan crept along for hours in low gear. It
took 17 days to go 1,066 miles! This is the road near Loreto.


S Round trip from Detroit to the end of
.I,, the Baja Peninsula is over 8,000 mres.
IS I ..- MEx--I.-


PAC.'4 OCEA" "*


M millions of years ago nature
fashioned a proving ground
for trucks that man can never
duplicate. Today it is known as
the Baja (bah' hah) California
Peninsula, Mexico.
These pictures give you only a
bare idea of the place. The road
is fine for 140 miles below the
U.S. border. Then the beating
begins. Rocks and hard-baked
ruts bang, jab and jerk the trucks
from stein to stern. Loose sand
makes them struggle and strain.
Dust chokes them. Heat roasts
them. Rivers drench them.
The Baja Run took this Chev-
rolet truck caravan 17 days to go
the 1,066 miles.
All the trucks performed magnifi-
cently. Not one was forced to
drop out because of mechanical
difficulty.
Trucks that can take this kind of
beating can take on your tough-
est truck jobs. Come in now and
see tough quality-built '63 Chev-
rolet trucks with all their new im-
proveihents."



QUALITY TRUCKS COST LESS


I-~ON~;-p




~UVE BETTER~~

4CR I


Looks brand new and it is!
'Looks modern too but it isn't!
That's the story when someone forgets to insist on
Full Housepower wiring. For only when your home
has been certified for Full Housepower are you
assured of all the circuits, outlets and switches
you need for modern electric living. Full Housepower
means a home unlimited in its ability to
provide for your electric requirements, both now
and in the all-electric future.
And with Full Housepower wiring, your electric
appliances work more efficiently and economically,
too. So if you're planning to buy or thinking
about remodeling, insist on Full Housepower wiring
for your home. Then flameless, all-electric living
can be yours at the flip of a switch


LIVE IN A TRULY MODERN HOME...
AN ALL-ELECTRIC MEDALLION HOME!


The Medallion is awarded to homes de-
signed and equipped for the finest in all-
electric living, including Full Housepower
wiring Light for Living and
Flameless Electric Appliances.


Floyd Chevrolet Company


40 Wilim AvneTlpon 2722


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 alone!

Drive-In Window At Rear of Our Store

SMITH'S PHARMACY
JOHN ROBERT SMITH, Pharmaceutical Chemist
Two Parking Spaces Reserved for our Prescription Customers
at our Back Door.


J~ll;~4:


I.r


See the "New Reliables" now at your Chevrolet dealer's!
-------------------------------.------------ -


FLORIDA
POWER
CORPORATION


YOUR-TAX PAYING, INVESTOR-OVWNL'D ELECTRIC COMPANY


t Wdnsdas nC buuaUs


I I or


-r -----~e~re-~


II~ c~y~aa~src;r~li~a;~a~PllOl~sl~P


Telephone 227-2221T


401 WHlliams Avenue


0 9 r 4oop g4 4o a t o 1 w









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20,196

Minutes of the
County Commission
WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA
September 11, 1962
The Board of County Commissioncr; o
Gulf County, Florida, met this date in rel
ular session with the following menibel
present: Leo Kennedy, vice-chairman, Net
Croxton, A. J. Strickland and James I
Greer. Others in attendance ware: Georg
Y Core, Clerk B. E. Parker Sheriff C. 1
Daniell, Mosquito Control Supervisor, Lloy
Whitfield, Road Superintendent, Robert I
Sidwell, Civil Defense Director, James (
McDaniel and S. C. Player, County Con
missioners-elect.
The meeting came to order at 9:00 a.n
The Clerk opened the meeting with prayer
The minutes of August 14th and 28t
were read, approved and adopted.
The Farm Agent filed his monthly re
port for August.
The Clerk read a letter from the HonoT
able William T. Mayo, State Road Boar
Member with reference to the traffic coun
on State Road No 386, (Overstreet Higt
way) that revealed the following count to
wit:
1. February 21, 1962 ............ 290
2. May 15, 1962 ............... 191
3. August 21, 1962 ............ 23.
Mr. Mayo stated that he does not be
lieve it would be possible to show enough 1
traffic to justify the cost of construction.
of a new bridge at Overstreet.
The Mosquito Control Supervisor inform
ed the Board that lie has made arrange
ments with the St. Joseph's Land and De
velopment Company to lease four acres o
land, including land that the cypress build
ing owned by the St. Joe Housing and Sup
ply Company is located on that has beer
offered for sale to the county for $1500.00
that the lease will be for one year ant
after the first year the term of the leasi
will be from month to month until sucl
time the St. Joseph's Land and Development
Company has other need for said lands. Af
ter discussion, the Board authorized th(
Supervisor to purchase the building front
the St. Joe Housing and Supply Company
at $1500 00.
The Mosquito Control Supervisor then tolc
the Board he should close his books at
this time to comply with the Florida State
Board of Health Records. The Board au
thorized that caid books be closed.
Robert Jones, City Eletrical Inspecto]
informed the Board that the contractor has
not yet completed all necessary work or
the installatia the air conditioner fot
the court room and explained the items that
arm not complete. Commissioner Strickland
told the Chairman that he would investigate
thi, matter and instruct the attorney to
file suit against the contractor if the job
is not completed in a reasonable length of
time.
The Board directed the Clerk to advertise
to receive bids for gasoline, fuel oils, and
lujricants for the fiscal year beginning Oc-
tober 1, 1962, bids to be received=at 9:00
A.M. October 9, 1962.
The Board instructed the Mosquito Con-
trol Supervisor to prepare the necessary
survey and request for dining some ponds
lying West of the intersection of State
Roads 71 and 386.
The Board discussed road problems in the
Highland View area.
All payrolls for the most of August were
approved and ratified as paid.
The following bills were presented, ex.
amined, approved and ordered paid.
GENERAL FUND-AUGUST 31., 1962
E. C. Harden, Sr., Salary .......... 99.71
Leo Kennedy, Salary ............ 106.27
Neva Croxton, Salary .......... 112.25
A. J. Strickland, Salary ........ 117.50
James H. Greer, Salary .......... 103.27
George Y. Core, Salary ......... 354.16
Mrs. C. G. Rish, Salary .......... 89.18
David C. Gaskin, Salary .......... 155.00
Elmer Nunery, Salary ............ 116.47
Max W. Kilbourn, Salary ........ 47.00
Sam P. Husband, Salary .......... 50.00
Evelyn Pate, Salary ............ 31.97
W. L. Fitzpatrick, Salary .......... 8.70
Joseph W. Bailey, Salary ......... 8.70
Robert McCrary, Jr., Salary ........ 8.70
J. J. Hill, Salary .............. 69.66
Cubie R. Laird, Salary .......... 173.00
Director Int. Rev., W/Tax ........ 79.10
Gulf Co. SS Acct SS ............ 10.16
Ray E. Green, Compt., Ret ......... 68.50
Peninsular Life Ins. Co., Ins ..... 65.96
Colonial Life & Acci. Ins., Ins .... 6.00
S. T. Morris, Salary ............ 122.91
Mack Harrel, Salary ............ 120.91
J. L. Harrison, Salary ........ 125.91
G. C. Dykes, Salary ............ 128 51
L. F. Sellers, Salary ............ 121.45
C. E. Daniell, Salary ........... 182.33
Pauline W. Sowers, Salary ....... 25.00
Director Int. Rev W/Tax ...... 52.30
Ray E. Green, Compt., Ret. ...... 37.17
Gulf Co. SS Acct., SS .......... 29.07
Colonial Life & Acci. Ins., Ins. .... 9.00
Samuel Marion Graves, Salary .... 144.39
Director Int. Rev., W/Tax ........ 23.50
Ray E. Green, Compt., Ret. ........ 7.37
Gulf County SS Acet, SS ........ 5.75
Colonial Ins. Co., Ins ........... 3.00
ROAD & BRIDGE FUND-AUG. 31, 1962
Lloyd Whitfield, Salary ........ 189.33
Perry S. Holley, Salary .... ...187.02
James F. Whitfield, Salary ...... 162.18
Alvie Kemp, Salary ............ 168.63
J A. Hall, Salary .............. 145.13
Murry P. Melvin, Salary .......... 158.13
Donald J. Suber, Salary ........ 158.13
L. D. Hughes, Salary ............ 146.73
Charles R. Cleckley, Salary ...... 153.13
William C. Lindsey, Salary...... 145.13
R. F. Knowles, Jr., Salary ...... 128.22
I t..N, bh. I h, .lary ...... .. 114.6
Sa;ford Armstrong, Salary ........ 131.C6
R. K. Strickland, Salary .......... 119 66
Robert L. Lester, Salary ........ 129.66
Roy C. Tharpe, Salary ......... 131.77
Director Int Rev., W/Tax ...... 212.50
Gulf County SS Acet., SS ........ 87 86
Ray E. Green, Compt., Ret. ...... 112.41
Colonial Life .& Acci. Ins., Ins .. 18.00
FINE & FORFEITURE FUND
September 11, 1962
Silas R. Stone, Salary .......... 313.3&
Ray E. Green, Compt., Re.t ........ 20.00
George Y. Core, Court Cost ........ 9.25
George Y. Core, Criminal Cost .... 140.00
Gam e &Fresh Water Fish Comn.,
Arrest Tickets ............. 61.20
Sam P. Husband, Salary .......... 308.32
Marianna Office Supply Co., Sup ..... 90
GENERAL FUND-SEPT. 11, 1962
Neva Croxton, Expense .......... 100.00
James H. Greer, Expense ........ 100.00
Leo Kennedy, Expense .......... 100.00
A. J. Strickland, Expense ........ 100.00
E. C. Harden, Sr., Expense ...... 100.00
West Pub Co., Books .......... 16.00
The Harrison Co., Books .......... 6.00
Florida Microfilm Co., Dev. Records 58.00
Nils Millergren, Postage ........ 100.00
St. Joe Telephone Co., Serv. ...... .62.25
Brad Brown, Mowing CourthoUse
.: yard ............... .... 12.00
Sam P. Husband, Court Work .... 15.00
Joseph P. Hendrix, Insanity work .. 5.00
Harold B. Canning, Insanity work .. 5.00
John W. Hendrix, Insanity work .... 5.00
W. F. Wager, Insanity work ...... 5.00
Donnie Jean Tillman, Witness ...... 4.00
Bowen Supply, Supplies ......... .17.95
Star Pub. Co., Print. Min. ......... 50.00


Breeze Pub. Co., Forms & min. .... 153.88
Naylor Serum Co., Needles for
County Agent .............. S.90
W. T. Edwards TB Hospital,
County Patients .......... 165.00
George Y. Core, Court Work . 3.25
Don Levens Station, Gas for CD .... 1.10
Robert D. Sidwell, Travel Exp .. 94.90
Player Super Market, Sup for CD 2.94
Tomlinson Gulf Serv., Gas for CD 17.36
Fla. Dev. Corn., Surplus Equip. 1,207.60
Standard Oil Co, Fuel .......... 805.20
Bildwel Supply Co., Supplies ...... 9.00
M. D. Moody & Sons Garage, Sup. 164.30
Pridgeon Ins. Agcy., Ins ........ 91.00
s St. Joe Auto Parts Co, Parts .... 34.00
St. Joe Tel. & Tel., Serv ........ 19.20
West Fla. Gas Co., Serv ...... ... 60.68
Bessie Glass, Mother's Pension .... 10.00
Audrey Nunery, Co. Ind. ......... 15.00
Annie Hudgins, ........ 15.00
Eva Pate, .............. 10.00
Winnie Ross, ........... 10.00
Mrs. M. H. Conger, ........ 15.00
Grace Dunlap, .......... 10.00
0. 0. Davis, ............. 10.00
Minnie Paul, ......... . 15 00
Druscilla Keel, .... ...... 15.00
Mrs. 0. V. Scully, .......... 15.00
Mrs. H. C. Jones, ..... 12.00
Ethel English, ............ 15.00
Ruthie Batson, ............ 15.00
Charlie W Sapp, .......... 15.00
Lula Kemp, ............ 15.00
Kate Glass, ...... .- .. 15.00
Mary Lee Boone, .......... 10.00
Jesse Pitts, ............ 15.00
Emma Darley, ............ 15.00
Pinkie Mae Myers, .......... 15.00
Mrs. Glenn Daniels, ........ 15.00
Belle Williams, .......... 15.00
Issac Hall Sr., ............ 15.00
Mae Creamer, ............ 15 00
Jewel Callahan, .......... 15.00
Carry Goodwin, ............ 15.00
Donnie Faison, ......... 15.00
Bessie Dykes, ............ 15.00
Mary Clark, ............ 12.00
.Maudine Bell Adams, ...... 10.00
Lura F. Bailey, ......... 10.00
Nora Batson, .............. 15.00
M. P. Tomlinson, Ins .......... 222.08
ROAD & BRIDGE FUND
September 11, 1962
Wewa Hdwe. Co., Parts, gas, etc... 844.50
St. Joe Hdwe. Co., Sup. ......... 687.10
Player Motor Co, Gas ............ 6.00
Callowav Sand Co., Sand ........ 13.80 I
0. K. Rubber & Welders, Parts .... 6.95
Bay Mach. & Weld. Parts ........ 249.08
St. Joe Auto Parts, Parts ...... 119.66
Pates Service Center, Sup ......... 57 00
Keenan Welding Sup., Sup. ...... 164.00
Boyd Bros. Inc., Sup ........ 5.22
Ray-Brooks Mach., Parts ........ 100.89
Floyd Crev. Co, Parts .......... 50.43
Panama Machinery Co., Parts ...... 46.S8
Florida Gravel Co., Gravel ........ 84.15
Pridgeon Building Sup., Lumber .... 3.18
Calloway Bros. Supply, Sup. ...... 42.96
Blackwell McFarland Co., Sup. ....... 1.80
Tillman Crevrolet Co., Parts ...... 3.28
Alvin McGlon Garage, Parts ........ 5.67
City Radiator Co., Parts .......... 8.00
Standard Oil Co.. Gas . . . 1.85
St. Joe Tel. & Tel., Serv. ........ 26.95
Gulf Oil Co., Gas ................ 6.42
St. Joe Mtr. Co., Sup ............ 16.49
Gulf Coast Elec. Coop Serv ....34.73
Taylor Parts Inc., Parts .......... 8.68
Ducor Supply, Parts ............ 81.27
George Y. Core, Record. .......... 1.95
Pridgeon Sup. Co., Lumber ...... 13.97
There being no further business, the
meeting did then adjourn.
ATTEST: .
George Y. Core E. 0. Harden. Sr.
Clerk Chairman
Following the close of the meeting, the
Board authorized the Road Superintendent
to attend the State Association of County
Commissioners meeting to be held in Miami
Beach on September 16-19, 1962, and that
his expenses be chargeable to Account No.
211.


NOTICE TO RECEIVE BIDS
The Board of County Commissioners of
Gulf County will receive sealed bids from
any person, company, or corporation inter-
ested in selling the County the following
described personal property,
All gasoline, motor oils, greases, fuel
oil, diesel oil and other petroleum pro-
ducts for the Gulf County Road De-
partment, for a period beginning No-
vember 1, 1962 and ending January
1, 1964.
You will furnish, free of charge, the
following items. All tanks, pumps, air
compressors and other equipment now
used in dispensing said products. (you
may obtain a list of these items by
calling the Gulf County Road Depart-
ment, Wewahitchka, and C. E. Daniell,
Port St. Joe).
Bids will be received until October 9,
1962 at 9:00 o'clock A.M., Central Stand-
ard Time, at the Office of the Clerk of
the Circuit Court, Wewahitchka, Florida.
The Board reserves the right to reject
any and all bids.
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
Gulf County
By E. C. HARDEN, Sr., Chairman
41


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 30,
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.
Executor. 4t-8-30
'K?


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
MORNING WORSHIP 11:15
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30
MID-WEEK SERVICE (Wednesday) .... 7:30
YOUTH SERVICE (Friday) 7:30
AIR-CONDITIONED CENTRAL HEAT


A.M.
A.M.
P.M.
P.M.
P.M.


I


-U


Specials for September 20, 21 and 22


Georgia Grade "A"


Fryer


BREAST
4 LB. Package


HICKORY SMOKED SLAB By The Piece



BACON

DUBUQUE'S FINEST



FRANKS


BEEF


Parts


COPELAND'S SMOKED SUNNYLAND Tender Cured Hickory Smoked Whole or Half


Sausage $1 HAMS Lb 49c




FROZEN FOOD Check Thursday's Panama City News and Herald
For Coupons Good for

Morton's FREE GRAND PRIZE STAMPS!
BEEF Ea.
CHIC PIES 19
TURKEY GOLD KIST PURE VEGETABLE



Mort COOKING OIL




Hi Acres Fresh Frozen 6 Oz. Cans Limit 1 Jar With $5.00 Order or More
ORANGE JUICE- 6cans89c Big No. 10

Original | e 3Jar 9 3 -

PIZZA PIES ---- ea. 35c -


FOLGER'S MOUNTAIN GROWN



COFFEE.


Daisy Fresh


OLEO


15c


JO BO


DOG FOOD


12


1 Lb.
Cans


89e


Canada Dry All Flavors


Can Drinks


For


Pound 59
Can C
asmwUmw


King Cole All Green

BUTTER BEANS


a2 35c

Green Giant


PEAS

No. 303



Jack In the Beanstalk Cut

GREEN BEANS


HENDERSON'S SUPERFINE



SUGAR



10 b. Q
Bag 89c


No. 303


49c


EATING


4 lb. Bag


APPLES

SUNKIST


Doz


LEMONS 29c


BARTLETT


COBBLER


Potatoes


2 Lbs


33c

10 lbs


39c


Port St. Joe, Florida


I 9 LEGS
i3 U 4 LB. Package


1.29


Pound


39c


LIVER


12 Oz.kg.39








39c


Folger's

INSTANT COFFEE

Heavy Duty Detergent
SUPER SUDS -


- 6oz. jar 89c


- boxes 49c


- GARDEN FRESH PRODUCE


Highland View Methodist Church
REV. ROBERT LEEDS, Pastor

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


39c PEARS


--- L _I -a Irr I ,III IL


I I e L _


I I I I I _


LB.








Your dreams come truth "SUPER-RIGHT" LEAN MEATY SPARE
with
PLAID STAMPS




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for
Barbecue
LB.


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BACON


I Lb.
Pkg.


GRADE "A" GA. SHIPPED DRESSED and DRAWN


FRYER


LEGS
* THIGHS
* BREASTS
(with rib bones)


The best bread
for your family has something
in it no one has ever tasted!
No one has ever tasted value. All really
fine breads give you quality, flavor
and nutrition. The best bread gives
you these plus guaranteed freshness
and savings. That's value .. that's
Jane Parker.

JANE PARKER

White Enriched 14 z.
BR EAD Loaves^ c


Lb.


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YOUR CHOICE!



49c


NOW AT A & P!
25 Volume Funk & Wagnalls
STANDARD REFERENCE
ENCYCLOPEDIA
Yours a volume at a time
Volume 3
Now on sale
Only w9

Volume I --- only 25c
Volume 3-25 only 99c


Eating or Cooking


Apples


4


Fresh Firm Ripe


Tomatoes]


2 .25c


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Pla. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20,1962 of a cihld before IS terminates
that person's right to receive these
S f benefit's. A child with a disability
Violation o the Week: Crossing which began before age 18 can con-
Sof the inue to receive benefits after 18,
Center ine of the Highway f the disability is s osevere that
Center Line of the Highway the child can do nt work ao all.
By SGT. DICK DOYLE W\Vidows who have not remarried,
Florida Highway Patrol SS Basic Purpose dependent widowers, and dependent
The lifeline -of any motorist is parents can receive monthly bene-
the center line of the roadway. r y Be etts begisiing at age 62, Carey con-
Florida Highway Patrol Troopers Paying benefits cluded.
will ,be taking more than usual at- An application must be filed for
tention in 'the driver who is com- T^ '~urvvftrs any benefits to be paid. The Social
bining sight seeing or conversation Security Office for this area is lo-
requiring head turning towards cated at 1135 Harrison Avenue, Pan-
rear seat passengers causing him One of the basic purposes of the ama City, telephone PO 3-5331.


to cross mthe center line.
What starts out as a pleasant
jaunt ends up as tragedy 'because
a sight-seeing driver crossed the
center line just a few incres and
met an oncoming driver doing the'
same thing.
The impatience of drivers waiting
to pass usually means they are
following too closely and cross the
center line to see if the 'way is
clear with disastrous results.
The adytime speed limit of 65
MPH for cars means a speed dif-
ference of 130 MPH as cars pass
each other -going in opposite di-
rection swith scant inches to
spare.
Tired or drinking drivers also
are not -apable of always staying
right of the center line.
The driver who puts one arm
around the wheel and one around
the girl isn't doing justice to either
operation and frequently crosses
the life line.
The center line is not meant to
be a line to drive on with your
left wheels but rather a line to
show you your half of the road. By
keeping to the extreme right of the
roadway you are leaving yourself
insurance room for protection
against those who may ignore the
center line.
Keep right and you'll be right.

CLASSIFIED ADS
Mudget *Inesments WUh
-1~ It- f


Social Security program is the
,payment of cash 'benefits to the
survivors of deceased wage earn-
ers, according to John V. Care,
District Manager of the Panama
City Social Security Office. These
payments are intended to replace
part of the earnings which have
been lost by the wage earners
death. In general three types of
survivor benefits are payable: the
lump sum death payment, monthly
benefits to minor children and wi-
dows under 62 who have minor chil-
dren in their care, and monthly
benefits to aged widows, depend-
ent widowers, and dependent par-
ents.
The lump-sum death payment,
commonly known as the burial al-
lowance, is paid to a surviving
spouse who was living with the de-
ceased at the time of death, Carey
said. Itf no spouse survives, or the
surviving spouse was not living
with the deceased, the lump sum
death payment can be used to re-
imburse, at least in part, the per-
son who paid the burial expenses
of the deceased. In some cases, a
person who has assumed responsi-
bility for the payment of burial ex-
penses can authorize the Social Se-
curity Administration to make pay-
ment directly to a funeral home.
Minor children and widows of de-
ceased workers who have minor
children in their care can receive
monthly benefits, Carey said. These
benefits are payable until the youn-
gest child reaches the age of 18.
Remarriage of a widow or marriage


Attend Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Ford and
son, Tom, attended the golden
wedding anniversary of Mr. and
Mrs. S. R. Hunter of Tallahassee
Saturday afternoon.


RENT
A
'Lawn Mower
By popular demand we are
now renting the famous Big
Wheel YAZOO Lawn Mower.
St. Joe Auto Parts
Phone 227-2611 and 227-2l1I
$11 Williams Ave.
", ,- ^ ,z. v*w ^T T W


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 AVe Cordially Invited To Attend

Long Ave. Baptist Church
REV, J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION .- 6:45 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 p.m.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ......-.. 7:30 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
Air Condltlened Centrally Heated
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME |
I I_______


."Playt ex


RETLARLE CUT WAX BEANS or CUT


MIX 'EM OR MATCH 'EM


G rf r m 1 Lb.
GreenBeans 7 Oab
SULTANT WHOLE
^ T^ 15a Oz.
GreenBeans 6Cans
IONA BRAND

Tomatoes 9 L
ALL FLAVORS MARVEL BRAND


Ice Milk


$1
SPECIAL!

$1
SPECIAL!


$1
SPECIAL!


Mold ( "n ioldl0


at


low


prices


.


... .,4'. -


Gold King Frozen
Hush Puppies 16 oz. 39c
Doles Pineapple
JUICE 46 oz. 33c
Instant Milk
STARLAC 3 qt. 29c
Allsweet
MARGARINE lb. 29c
Bordens Au Gratin
Potatoes 5.85 oz. 43c
Decanter Design Can-14 oz.
BAB-O 2 for 33c


Nabisco
FIG NEWTONS lb. 29c
Chicken of the Sea
Chunk Tuna 6Y2 oz. 35c
All Flavors Red Heart
DOG FOOD 3 cans 47c
Muellers Ready-cut-8 oz.
MACARONI 2 for 29c
Sara Lee Frozen Choc.
CAKE 14 oz. 79c
Star Kist
Chunk Tuna 6V2 oz. 37c


w11A COWAM.


Spanish Br




Shortening-6o OFF
FLUFFO 3 lb. 73o
Lipton
Soup Mixes 2 pkgs. 37c
Corn Oil
MAZOLA qt. 73c
Strietmamns Zesta
SALTINES lb. 29c
Bright Sail
BLEACH qt. 15c
Sail
DETERGENT gt. 53c


510 FUITH STREET
Prices in this Advertisement are
effective through Saturday,
September 22


$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.


COSTIN'S


$695

formerly 58.95


* Mold 'r Hold girdle and paryo girdle
onl, It.95 iforrnerl,' $8.95)


p
A
.-, I
4
.4


Mold 'n Hold zpper grdle ond
zipper pant/ only $8.95
(formerly $10.95)
Extra-large sizes-one dollar more.


Ott~a5o InWTUHNATM L 6 AT 40APO fTA100 t. 09446IMlI


CHaln "39c


\ \


I I I II


I


t]
'Vi
tl
b
r
r


bL ftg 39c"










Kiwanis Speaker Predicts New Drugs

For Cure of Now Incurable Diseases


A .medical revolution which will
uncover drugs for most of the now
incurable diseases was .predicted
-by Wade Odom of CIBA Pharma-
ceutical Company Tuesday.
Addressing the Port St. Joe Ki-
wanis Club he said, "We are now
in the midst of a .medical revolu-
tion. Nine out of ten prescriptions
written today could not have been
filled in 1935."
With the first anti-infective drugs
discovered in the early 1940's, the
pharmaceutical industry realized
that within reach were drugs to
wipe out diseases, reduce surgery,
shorten hospitalizations, prolong
flfe, banish pain, and ward off un-
timely -death.


diuretics which have saved count-
less lives. He also noted the tran-
quilizers which have reduced the
number of patients in mental hos-
pitals.
The result of drug research in a
highly competitive industry has
been that in 21 years "America has
introduced more effective new
drugs to combat or cure illness
than -all of the rest of the nations
of the world combined," the speak-
er said. "In contrast, Russia has
produced no new or significant
drug in the 43 years of its state-
controlled existence."
In discussing how drugs reduce
the cost of illness, the speaker
pointed out that pneumonia once


As an example of drug progress ,meant several weeks of hospitaliza-
-he cited the antibiotics and syn- tion with concurrent loss of pay
thetic hormones and drugs like the nad three or four hundred dollars


PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS CHURCH
Garrison at 20th
Prayer Service (Wednesday) 7:45 P.M.
Sunday School ___1000 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-Conditioned


- ~~%~5k1


FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. THOMAS 8, HARRIS, D.D., Minister


A.M.
A.M.
P.M.
P.M.
P.M.


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


PORTRAIT'
* MOVIE FILM


T COMMERCIAL
* BLACK and WHITE


* COLOR


LYNART STUDIO
104 Bay View Drive Phone 2274-8681


Ring Around Coffee Cake
. 4_ IN,


, ",]
"Round" about breakfast time, here's a tender delicious coffee
cake you'll be. delighted to serve, This delicately orange-flavored
muffin ring sports a crisp crumble topping, drizzled with con-
fectioners' sugar icing for extra goodness,
For real early-risers, bake Ring Around Coffee Cake the
evening before to warm in the oven next morning before serving.
It's quickly prepared in the morning as well, requiring only 25
to 30 minutes baking time.
With this coffee ring and other quick breads, self-rising flour
is the reason for their double-quickness. Leavening and salt are
pre-measured and added to the flour to give you optimum re-
sults in all your baking. And don't forget those important nu-
trients thiamine, niacin, riboflavin, calcium and iron that
enrichment of the flour provides, to make these home-baked
breads as good for you as they are good to eat.
JUN AoQTN COFFINI AK '
1 egg 1'/ cups sifted enriched
% cup milk self-rising flour
1/3 cup melted butter 1 teaspoon grated orange rind
or margarine Crumble Topping
4 cup sugar Confectioners' sugar icing
Beat egg slightly. Stir in milk and butter or margarine. Sift
together sugar and flour. Add liquid ingredients to dry ingredi-
ents and add orange rind, stirring only until all flour is moist-
ened. Pour into well-greased 9-inch ring mold. Sprinkle with
Crumble Topping. Bake in moderate oven (375F.) 25 to 30
minutes. Cool on rack 5 minutes. Remove from pan. When cool,
drizzle confectioners' sugar icing over Crumble Topping.
Crumble Topping
cup enriched pelf-rising 1 teaspoon cinnamon
flour / Cup soft butter or
% cup enriched bread crumbli margarine
1 cup sugar
Combine flour, bread crumbs, sugar and cinnamon, mixing
well. Cut or rub in butter or margarine until mixture is crumbly,
Makes one 9-Inch coffee ring,


in hospital' 'costs. Today, pneumonia
is often -cured 'by the physician at
home. with less than $30 worth of
antibiotics, he asserted.
"This -year the pharmaceutical
industry will -spend about $270 mil-
lion on research," -he said, "com-
pared with -only $30 million just
14 years ago." Research dollars
and a health team of physicians,
pharmacists, and research scien-
tists will make the wonder drugs
of tomorrow possible he -declared.,
Guests of the Kiwanis Club Tues-
day were Bernie Buzzett, Johnny
Chafin and Eric Hammond of the
Port ,St. Joe High School; H-amm


Craig Tells Rotary

About Coaches

Conference

'Coach Marion -Craig entertained
the Port iSt. Joe Rotary Club last
Thursday with anecdotes about
the National Coaches -Conference
held in -Chicago last year.


Bisbee of Tallahassee and
Breckenridge of DeLand.


Horace


Week End Specials

3 BIG DAYS THURS., FRI., SAT.

COME IN EARLY SHOP SAVE!
"USE CARP'S CREDIT PLAN"


N lon Hose


PRS.
FOR

Full fashioned, 60-gauge hose; guaran-
teed perfect. New fall shades in sizes
8% to 11.


SEAMLESS NYLON HOSE
Sheer 400-needle; perfect quality. Streak free finish.
New shades in sizes 8% to 11.
2 pair for $1.00


WOMEN'S HALF SLIPS
Made of DuPont acetate
tricot. Sharow panel front.
Lace trimmed at top and FOR
bottom. Sizes S, M, L.


WOMEN'S PANTIES
2-Bar Tricot Knit. Sizes 5 to 7 PR. A
White and Colors. 4 1 UU


MISSES PEDAL PUSHERS
Sizes 10 to 18 1.99 VALUE
SALE PRICE 50o


WOMEN'S FLATS and SANDALS
VALUES TO 3.99 PR. Big selection to
choose from. Not all sizes in every style $I.00


FIRST QUALITY, 80-SQUARE

COTTON PRINTS

REG. 3 YDS. $1

YD.
* New Fall Patterns Color-Fast
36-in. Wide


SHEET BLANKETS


REG. 1.39 EACH
60x76-inch. Beautiful p
lightweight, yet warm.


laid patterns


$1


FOAM RUBBER PILLOWS
REG. 3.99 EACH
80-square zipper cover; washable. Allergy
free. Dustproof, mothproof.

BATH TOWELS
REG. 59c EACH
20x40 inches. Beautiful solid colors.
Thick and absorbent.

MEN'S T-SHIRTS
79c VALUE 1
2 FOR $ 1

GIRL'S SHEEN CORD TENNIS SHOES
REG. 2.99$249
Black and beige. Sizes 12% to 3. S149


I -- IFU I I I


Craig attends the conference each THE STAR, Port St. Joe, FI THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1962


year to lararn the latest in foot-
ball being used by coaches through-
out the country.
Like all conventions, humorous
happenings are prevalent and the
telling of them afterward makes for
an entertaining program.
Coach Craig also -gave the Ro-
tary Club his view of the 1962 ver-
sion of the Sharks football team.
Summer up, he said, "They are
a bunch of big boys, and 'if we can
-get them to .exert just a portion of
their potential, they will ibe a great
team". Craig went -on to say that
the tema was filled with young
boys who had never been in a game
but that they were capable of learn-
ing and had the weight and mus-
cular attributes to do the job.
Guest of the Club was Merritt
Pope of Panama City.
Bob Vervacke was inducted into
the club as a new member.


THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Jee, rFIM
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and PubhlAl r
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Colum ist, *IWrt, Pief
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department


DIAL 227-3161


PosToFFmcE Box 308


Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postofft, t 9. Lhe.
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS U 7J

TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omilsions in adrtemebta, the publZhus
do not hold themselves liable for damage farther than amount seno d Wm*
advertisement.


- Say You Saw It In The Star -


CHOOSE YOUR FALL

DRESS SLACKS

FROM THREE STYLES
SINGLE PLEAT
IVY
CONTINENTAL .
Flannels and iridescent gabardines wash 'n wear,
little or no ironing. Handsome solid colors. Expertly tail-
ored to Carp's specifications. Sizes 28 to 42,


IVY STYLE HEAVYWEIGHT COTTON
Wash 'n wear, Thin tapered legs,. Black, blue,
loden or shale. Sizes 29 to 36............


399


CONTINENTAL PLAID SATEEN
Beltless, tab-sides, no cuffs. 499
Sizes 2 9 to 3 6 ........................... .......................-'-a-


MEN'S STYLISH

COAT SWEATERS





Luxury alpaca-like Orion in new
coat sweaters that go everywhere!
Bellow sleeves, 6-button style with
2 pockets. Sizes S, M, L.


ORLON SETS THE

PACE IN OUR PREP

SWEATERS


SIZES
12 TO 18


499


Pinacipple stitch cardigans with con-
trasting tipped borders, Just the styl-
ing he wants at the price you want to
pay! 6-button style, smart solid colors,


COMPLETE PHOTO SERVICE


FAST QUALITY ROLL FILM SERVICE


M


I I






Hunting or Fishing
Filled With Groceries & Shells
PLUS 100 GALLONS PHILLIPS "66" GASOLINE


To Be Given Away Oct. 13, Sat. P.M.


IGA PORK and
Beans


3
Cans


29c


--- BONU
ONE BIG DAY,
SOUTHERN CHOICE COOKING With $5.00 Order
O IL YGal.
SUPERFINE With $7.00 Order
SUGAR 5 Lbs.
U. S. WHITE With Order
POTATOES 10Lb"


S BUYS FOR ALL DAY ----
WEDNESDAY epONLY
IGA ICE With Order
29c MILK 2Gal. 29c
6 BOTTLE CARTON With Order Your Choice
29c DRINKS 29c
TABLERITE GROUND Quantity Rights Reserved
29c BEEF LB 29c


3 T
SUPERFINE With $7.00 Order

SUGAR
BAKERITE or SWIFTNING



IGA 2 LB. JAR
PEANUT
BUTTER


TERRIFIC


5 LBS.


II


I


I


DAYS THURSDAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY,
D SEPTEMBER 20, 21 and 22
IGA YELLOW CLING NO. 2V2 Cans
9 PEACHES 4


U


3 Lb.
Can


Blacburn SYRUP
SEE-ALL or
Perfection RICE


No. 5 Jar


C


39c


3Lbs. 39c


IGA TABLERITE



SUNAID APPLE


GIANT
SIZE


IGA TABLERITE MEATS
SMOKED TENDERIZED PICNIC SLICED FREE


LB.


IGA LIQUID DETERGENT
IGA BOOK MATCHES -
STARKIST CHUNK TUNA
P. B. OIL SAUSAGE -
12 Ounce Pkg.
Linit STARCH 2 for


.- - - giant size
- - - 50's 2for
FISH - sizee can
-- - m No. 2 can
IGA 46 Ounce Can
31c TOMATO JUICE can


39c
33c
35c
49c
29c


il"ABLERITE
Ground Beef 2


c


1.09


FRESH PRODUCE


GA. RED NEW CROP
Sweet Potatoes
JOHNATHAN
Eating APPLES
GOLDEN RIPE
BANANAS


Lb.


lOc


4 Lb.Bag 39c


LB.


lOc


TABLERITE SMOKED HALF or WHOLE

HAMS LB.55c
CENTER CUT SLICES - - pound 98c


HICKORY SMOKED SLICED FREE
BACON


Lbs.


79c


C


I 'p~9 ~ I I I


I I I I


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LaRuta Please Read What This Man Says About Stamps
CORNED BEEF
or BAMA
SALAD DRESSING



39c
California witnessed recently stamps must buy stamps with
All 5c what Is perhaps one of the from 2 to 3 per ce t s
Smost- outlandish displays of gross volume.
CANDY BARS brass in a longtime.* *
I successful in court, stamps
The nation's largest operator firm have an unlimited oppo--
10 bars 3 9 c in the field of trading stamps tunity for expansion here.
filed suit in a court against the *
California State Board of Phar- For example, if worelmind
Good For Your Health macy. men are barred from -se
o F I R m any regulation forbidding the
APPLE CIDER Early this practice, who known but agt
^year, the t thing doctors will be foer to
7 9l 9 c Board of give stamps. Thus, for ht-
U e Pharmacy I stance, if a doctor's fee Is $10e
which sets for a tonsil and adenoid opera-
U.S. No. 1-With $5.00 Order the profes- tion, he will be forced to re-
sional stan-. ..[' schedule his fees so that oper-
IRISH POTATOES dards for action will in the future cost
pharmacists $102 with trading stamps giv a
10 1I 2 c made a rul- with every operation.
SI ing that trad- .**
ing stamps C.W.Harder And a $10 dollar denta s UM
arenot to be givenwith pre-Ing will become $10.20. But den.
ascriptions. o g ital patients will have the ml
SWEET POTATOES scr*tons. aeeof knowing as the drll bu.
The State Board stated that zes away, they are piling aup
1 handing out trading stamps trading stamps.
/2 bu.* d S S with prescription drugs is un.- *
professional, undignified and Perhaps In time, even mo
unethical. tia22 can be compelled to
Fresh Frozen Shelled give trading stamps, after ad
The stamp company charged Usting their prices to take care
BUTTER BEANS that the State Board of Phar. of the eOt of stamp..
macy was seeking to "prevent *

WHITE ACRE PEAS and eliminate competition." also
s **b ring w benefits to dying
3 b 1 The stamps firm's allegation as they wll have the comfort
b3 ags 1.0 0 becomes most Interesting when at 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
S* them a lovely set of hand en-
EATING APPLES For they say in affect, that graved water tumblers.
anyone, no matter how en- *
gaged, who receives money Or SO some wft suggested,
ag 2 9 C from the public for goods or perhaps the Internal Revenue
services should increase the Service is missing a bet. It
price of that 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
FRESH CORN around $1% billion will enable
For there is no such thing as the government to give stamps
ear 19 giving out a few stamps. Each to ail taxpayers. This thing has
4 ears 19montha business that gives some real possibilities.
National Federation of Independent Bausiness


Proposed Constitutional Amendment To Be Voted On THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fia.


November 6, 1962


SHANK PORTION



FRESH DAILY Hickory Smoked Slab ROBIN HOOD


Ground Beef BACON FLOUR


the ballot of any regular primary or general
Election to be designated by the board of
public instruction, and upon such timely
request the board of county commissioners
of such county will call such special electi,n
or cause to be placed on the ballot at such
other election the proposition whether sub-
section 1 shall be effective in such county.
(3) Any county adopting the provisions
of subsection (1) hereof may after four
years return to its former status and re-
ject the provisions of this section by the
same procedure outlined in subsection (2)
hereof for adopting the provisions thereof
In the beginning.No..
No. S.
HOUSE JOINT RESOLUTION NO. 1730
A JOINT RESOLUTION proposing as amend-


HAMb~


THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20,1962


PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL
P MEN;,MENTS TO BE VOTED ON
NOVEMBER 6, 1962
NOTICE OF ELECTION
WHEREAS, the Legislature of 1961 and
the Extraordinary Session of 1962, under
the Constitution of 1885, for the State of
Florida, did pass Joint Resolutions propos-
ing amendments and revisions to the Con-
stitution of the State of Florida, and the
same were agreed to by a vote of three-
fifths of the Members elected to each house;
that the votes of said Joint Resolutions
were entered upon their respective Journals,
with the yeas and nays thereon and they
did determine and direct that the said Joint
Resolutions be submitted to the electors
of the State at the General Election on No-
vember 6, 1962.
Now, therefore, I, TOM ADAMS, Secre-
tary of State of the State of Florida, do
hereby give notice that a
GENERAL ELECTION
will be held in each county in Florida on
Tuesday next succeeding the first Monday
in November A.D., 1962, the said Tuesday
being the Sixth day of November, for the
ratification or rejection of the Joint Reso-
lutions proposing amendments and revisions
to the Constitution of the State of Flor-
ida, viz:
No. 1
HOUSE JOINT RESOLUTION NO. 30-X
A JOINT RESOLUTION PROPOSING
AN AMENDMENT TO' ARTICLE VII OF
THE CONSTITUTION OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA, PROVIDING FOR AP-
PORTIONMENT OF THE FLORIDA
LEGISLATURE; PROVIDING FOR A
STATE CENSUS AND SPECIAL ELEC-
TIONS.
BE IT RESOLVED BY THE'
LEGISLATURE OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA:
That the following amendment of Article
VII of the Constitution of Florida is agreed
to and shall be submitted to the electors
of this state for ratification or rejection
at the general election to be held in No-
vember, 1962:
ARTICLE VII
APPORTIONMENT AND CENSUS
Section 1. COMPOSITION OF THE LEG-
ISLATURE.-The legislature of the State
of Florida shall consist of a senate and a
house of representatives. Members of the
senate shall be elected for a term of four
(4) years and members of the house shall
be elected for a term of two (2) years.
The term of members of the legislature shall
expire on the first Tuesday after the first
Monday in November in each regular elec-
tion year. Members of the senate and
house of representatives shall be elected as
provided by law. Any new county that may
be created shall be entitled to. one (1)
member in the house of representatives in
excess of any limit prescribed in the fol-
lowing sections of this article until the
next reapportionment and the, county shall
be assigned when created to a senatorial
district as determined by the legislature.
Section 2. REPRESENTATION IN THE
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.-Represen-
tation in the house of representatives of the
Florida legislature shall be apportioned
among the several counties of the state as
follows: Each county shall be entitled to
one representative. Each county shall have
one additional representative for each rep-
resentative ratio or major fraction thereof.
Any county having more than four (4) rep-
resentative ratios shall have one represen-
tative in addition to all others herein pro-
vided. The representative ratio shall be the
quotient obtained by dividing the popu-
lation of the state according to the latest
federal census by the number of counties;
provided that until the general election in
1964 no county shall have fewer represen-
tatives than it would have been entitled to
under the Constitution of 1885, as amend-
ed in 1924.
Section 3. SENATE.- The representation
in the senate of the Florida legislature shall
consist of forty-six (46) members, each
representing a district. Twenty-four (24)
districts shall consist of the twenty-four
(24) most populous counties" 'according to
the latest federal decennial census. Twenty-
two (22) districts shall be created from
the remaining counties of the state with
the view of effecting as equitable represen-
tation as practical.
No county shall be divided in creating a
district. No county shall be separated from
the remainder of the district of which it
is part by more than a county which was
formerly a part of the same district in 1961.
Section 4. LEGISLATIVE APPORTION.
MENT.-The 1963 Legislature'shall be com-
posed of the legislators elected pursuant to
the Constitution of 1885 as amended, and
of the additional legislators as provided for
herein. If this article is. ratified at the
general election in November, 1962, the
legislature shall be apportioned according
to apportionment bills passed at the 1962
Extraordinary Session of the Legislature, pro
vided nothing in this amendment shall pro-
hibit any representative or senator elected
in the 1962 general election pursuant bi-
the Constitution of 1885, as amended, trom
serving in said office for the term for which
he was elected, nor shall this amendment
prohibit a senator now serving from com-
pleting hise term to which he was elected
and the additional legislative offices hereir
created shall be filled by and at at a special
election to be held in the affected counties
or districts, as provided by law, such elec-
tion to be. held within one hundred and
twenty (120) days after the effective date
hereof. The senators elected from the new
even numbered districts shall be elected foi
a term of four (4) years and the new sen-
ators elected from the odd numbered dis-
tricts shall be elected for a term of two (2)
vears; thereafter all senators shall be elect-
ed for four (4) year terms.
I The legislature shall reapportion its rep
i rcoentation in accordance with this article
at the 1971 regular session of the legisla-
ture and every ten (10) years thereafter has
ed upon the preceding latest federal decennial
census.
In the event the legislature shall fail tc
reapportion the representation as required
by this article, the governor shall call the
legislature together in extraordinary ses
sion to consider the question of reapportion
meant, and such extra-ordinary session shall
mandatorily be required to reapportion its
membership before adjournment, and such
extraordinary session so called shall not ex
pire until reapportionment is effected anC
I shall consider no business other than re
apportionment.
SSection 5. STATE CENSUS.-The legisla.
ture shall no longer be required to provide
for an enumeration of the inhabitants of
the state. The last preceding decennial fed,
eral census beginning with the federal cen-
sus of 1960 shall also be the state census
and shall control in all population acts and
constitutional apportionments unless other-
wise ordered by the legislature.
Section 6. If any part of this joint re.
solution is declared unconstitutional or null
and void then the entire resolution shall be
null, void and inoperative.
No. 2.
COMMITTEE SUBSTITUTE FOR HOUSE
JOINT RESOLUTION NO. 1443
X JOINT RESOLUTION proposing an amend-
ment to Article XH of the State Conseti
tuition adding a Section to be numbered
by the Secretay e eca of State relating to the
election or appointment of superintendent
of public instruction in Alachua, Char-
lotte, Collier, Manatte, Orange, Lee, Monr
roe, Leon, Indian River, St. Luce, Brow"
ard, Baker, Brevard, Hendry and Hills-
borough counties
BE IT RESOLVED by the Legislature ol
the State of Florida:
That article XII of the Florida Constitu-
tion be amended as set forth below and
that said resolution be submitted to the
electors of Florida for ratification or re.
jection at the general election to be held
in November, 1962.
SECTION-.County superintendent of pub.
lic instruction; appointment in certain
counties.-
(1) The county superintendent of public
instruction shall be appointed by the coun-
ty board of public instruction in the coun-
ties of Alachua, Charlotte, Collier, Mana-
tee, Orange, Lee, Monroe, Leon, Indian
River, St. Lucie, Broward, Baker, Brevard,
Hendry and Hillsborough wherein the pro-
position is affirmed by a majority vote of
the qualified electors of any such county
making the office of county superintendent
of public instruction appointive.
(2) The board of public instruction of
the county must request an election which
may be a special election or may be on


ment to Article III, Section 29 of the
State Constitution relating to impeach-
ment of officers.
BE IT RESOLVED by he Legislature of the
State of Florida:
That, article 111, section 29 of the Florida
consEtitution be amendnled as set itorth below
and tnat said resolution be subminited to
the electors of Florida for ratification or
rejection at the general election Lo Dei nelu
m November, 1902:
SECTION 29. Impeachment of officers -
The House of Representatiyes shall have the
sole power of impeachment. The speaker ou
the liouse may appoint a committee to
investigate alleged grounds for impeachment
against any otlicer subject to impeachment
either during or between legislative ses-
sions; but a vote of two-thirds (2/3) of all
members present shall be required to im-
peach any ofecer; and all impeachments shall
be tried by the Senate. When sitting for that
purpose the senators shall be upon oath or
affirmation, and no person shall be convict-
ed without the concurrence of twou-thirds
(2/3) of the Senate present. The Senate
may adjourn to a iixed time tor the trial of
any impeachment, and may sit for the
purpose of such trial whether the House of
representatives be in session or not, but
the time fixed for such trial shall not be
more than six (6) months from the time
articles of impeachment shall be preferred
by the House of Representatives. Tne Chief
Justice shall preside at all trials by im-
peachment except in the trial of the Chief
Justice, when the Governor shall preside.
T4h Governor, Administrative officers of
the Executive Department, Justices of the
Supreme Court, and Judges of the Circuit
Court shall be liable to impeachment for any
misdemeanor in office, but judgment in such
cases shall extend only to removal from
office and disqualification to hold any of-
fice of honor, trust or profit under the
State; but the party convicted or acquitted
shall nevertheless be liable to indictment,
trial and punishment according to law.
No. 4.
HOUSE JOINT RESOLUTION NO. 1853
A JOINT RESOLUTION proposing ani
amendment to Article XV1 of the Con-
stitution of Florida by adding thereto an
additional section to be numbered by the
Secretary of State, authorizing the Coun-
ty of Pasco. to hold civil jury trials in
any branch court house within the county.
BE IT RESOLVED by the Legislature of
the State of Florida:
That the following amendment to article
XVI of the Constitution of Florida be added
and numbered by the Secretary of State
and be submitted to the electors of the State
of Florida for ratification or rejection at
the general election of November, 1962:
Section---- Civil Jury Trials in Pas-
co County; location in certain branch
court houses within said County. The Leg-
islature may, from time to time, and as
the business of Pasco County may require,
provide that trial by jury of all civil suite,
properly triable by jury according to law,
may be had and held in addition to the
county seat in any branch court house,
within said county. The legislature may
provide also that the clerk of any court or
any other court officer, within said county,
shall maintain such offices within such mu-
nicipality and have available such official
books and records therein, as may be nec-
essary to accomplish the purposes of this
amendment; provided, however, that the
principal offices of such clerks or other of-
ficers shall not be removed from the
county seat.
No. 5.
SENATE JOINT RESOLUTION NO. 218
A JOINT RESOLUTION proposing an
amendment to Seerion ;A, of Article Y,
of the State Constition relating to the
Duval Couny Criminal Court of record.
BE IT RESOLVED by the Legislature of
the State of Florida:
That section 9A, of Article V, of the
Florida constitution be amended by adding
i second and third unnumbered paragraph,
relating to the state attorney as prosecut-
ing attorney of the Duval county criminal
court of record, and that said resolution be
submitted to the electors of Florida for ra
tification- or rejection at the general elec
tion to be held in Novembet 1962:
SECTION 9A. Additional judge, Duva
County criminal court of record.-
On and after the first Tuesday alter the
first Monday in January, 1965, the State
Attorney of the Fourth (4th) Judicial Cir
cult shall bethe prosecuting attorney of thi
Criminal Court of Record of Duval County
Florida, and the office of County Solicitor
the position of Assistant County Solifitor
Sthe position of Special Investigator for the
County Solicitor in Duval County, thal
r stand abolished and terminated; and there
after the State Attorney and his Assiscan
e Attorneys, under his direction shall perfortr
all the duties and functions of office hereto
Sore performed by the County Solicitor
Pending informations filed in the Crimina
C court of Rpecord shall not he invalidated
ShcreA-, rndI the State Attorney, or his As
1sistaet State Attorneys, may file amended
informations in any such cases if and whe]
necessary. The Legislature may provide fo
SAssistant State-,Attorneys and Special Inves
i at-)r', e'r the ,Stme Atrtorrev of the Fourti
JudIcial Circuit, and all As.i-,rant State At
trumey,3 of iaid Fourth Jud-icil Circuit shall
Sbe appointed by the .btare Attorney and
sworn in by the Court, r,-. such Assistant
SStalte Artn,:,r-s oAistl work under the di
rectioin .f the State Attornis may do and
Perform within sat-Ij Fourth Judicial Circuit
Utpon thi amedrndment beirg adopted al
r FuJsn-3 ppr...r Hete bv aw approved by the
Budget Commission and budgeted by the
Board of County Commissioners of Duva
County, Florida, and for the purpose of em
playing Assistant County Solicitors and oth
er office personnel shall thereafter be used


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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 -


for the operation of the State Attorneys north; thence east, along the south boun.
office of the Fourth (4th) Judicial Circuit, dary line of the State of Alabama, the same
and for the employing of Assistant State At- being latitude 31l00'00", north to the
torneys and other personnel, of that office, middle of the Chattahoochee River; thence
and the State Attorney is hereby authorized down the middle of the river to its con-
to employ such personnel, including Asist- fluence with the Flint River; thence in -a
ant State Attorneys and investigators in the straight line to the head of the St. Marys
same number and to be paid thesame River; thence wnthe middle of said river
salary as the number of Assistant County to the Atlantic Ocean, and extending therein
Solicitors and investigators employed by the to a point three (3) geographic miles from
County Solicitor of Duval County, Florida. the Florida coast line, meaning the line
No. 6. of ordinary low water along that portion of
SENATE JOINT RESOLUTION NO. 344 the coast which is in direct contact with
A JOINT RESOLUTION proposing an amend- the open sea and the line marking the sea-
ment to Article V, Section Subsection ward limit of inland waters; thence south-
(2) ot the State Constitution relating to eastwardly following a line three (8) geo.
the number of Circuit Judges provided graphic miles distant from the Atlantic
by Legislature. coast line of the state and three (3) league
BE IT RESOLVED by the Legislature of distant from the Gulf of Mexico coast sia
the State of Florida: of the state to and around the Tortugas Is-
That article V, section 6, subsection (2) lands; thence northeastwardly, three (8)
of the Florida constitution be amended as leagues distant from the coast line, to a
set forth below and that said resolution be point three (3) leagues distant from the
submitted to the electors of Florida for coast line of the mainland; thence north
ratification or rejection at the general and northwestwardly, three (3) leagues
election to be held, in November, 1962: distant from the coast line, to a point west
SECTION 6. Circuit Courts.-(2) Cir- of the mouth of the Perdido River, three
cult Judges. The legislature may provide (3) leagues from the -coast line, as mes-
for one (1) circuit judge in each circuit sure on a line bearing 0-0100" west from
for each fifty thousand (50,000) inhabi- the point of beginning; thence along said
tants or major fraction thereof according line to the point of beginning.
to the last census authorized by law. In The legislature may extend the coastal
circuits having more than one (1) judge boundaries to such limits as the laws.i of
the legislature may designate the place of the United States or international law may
residence of any such additional judge or permit.
judges. No. 9.
judge.No. 7. HOUSE JOINT RESOLUTION NO. 1998
HOUSE JOINT RESOLUTION NO. 1966 A JOINT RESOLUTION proposing revision
A JOINT RESOLUTION proposing revision of Article II of the Constitution of the
of the Preamble of the Constitution of State of Florida.
the State of Florida. BE IT RESOLVED by the Legislature of the
BE IT RESOLVED by the Legislature of State of Florida:
the State of Florida: The following proposed revision of Arti-
The following proposed revision of the cle II of the Constitution of Florida is hereby
Preamble of the Constitution of Flo.ida is agreed to and shall be submitted to the
hereby agreed to and shall be submitted electors of the State for approval or rejec-
to the electors of the State for approval or tion at the next general election, that is
rejection at the next general election, that to say:
is to say: ARTICLE II. Division of of Powers-The
PREAMBLE powers of the government of the State shall
We, the people of the State of Florida, be divided into three departments: Legisla-
being grateful to Almighty God for our tive, Executive, and Judicial. No person,
constitutional liberty, in order to secure its properly belonging to one of these depart-
benefits, form a more perfect government, ments shall exercise any power appertaining
insure domestic tranquility, maintain pub- to either of the other departments, except in
lic order, and guarantee equal civil and cases expressly provided by this constitution.
political rights to all, do ordain and es- In Testimony Whereof, I have hereunto
tablish this constitution, set my hand and affixed the Great Seal of
No. 8. the State of Florida at Tallahassee, the
HOUSE JOINT RESOLUTION NO. 1965 Capital, this 6th day of -September, A.D.,
A JOINT RESOLUTION proposing revision 1962.
of Article 1 of the Constitution of the TOM ADAMS,
State of Florida. Secretary of State
BE IT RESOLVED by the Legislature of (SEAL) 2t-9-13
the State of Florida: )(
The following proposed revision of Article
1 of the Constitution of Florida is hereby IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT,
agreed to and shall be submitted to the GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
electors of the State for approval or rejec- IN PROBATE.
tion at the next general election, that is to IN RE: Estate of
say: MANNING BRYANT SMITH,
ARTICLE 1. Boundarles.-The state boun- Deceased.
diaries are: Begin at the mouth of the Per- NOTICE OF FILING PETITION FOR
dido iver, which for the purposes of this FINAL DISCHARGE OF ADMINISTRATOR
description is defined as the point where TO ALL WHOM IT MAY' CONCERN:
latitude 30016'53" north and longitude Notice is hereby given that I have filed
87o31'06" west intersect; thence to the my final returns as Administrator of the'
point where latitude 30017'02" north and estate of Manning Bryant Smith, deceased;'
longitude 87031'06" west intersect; thence that I have filed my petition for final- dis-
to the point where latitude 3018'00" north charge, and that I will apply to the Hbnoror
and longitude 87027'08" west intersect; able Sam P. Husband, County Judge of"
thence to the point where the center line Gulf County. Florida, on October 15. 1962.
of the Intracoastal Canal (as the same exist- for approval of the same and .:.r final
ed on June 12, 1953) and longitude 870 discharge as administrator of the r-itate of
27'00" west intersect; the same being in Manning Bryant Smith, deceased.
the middle of the Perdido River; thence up September 8, 1962.
the middle of the Perdido River to the 1/s/TOM FLEMING SMITH,
point where it intersects the south boun- Administrator of Estate of
dary of the State of Alabama, being also Manning Bryant Smith, deceased..
the point of intersection of the middle of Cefil G. Costin, Jr.
the Perdido River with latitude 3100'00" Attorney for Administrator 4t-9-18


Say You Saw It In The Star -


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THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1962


TELEPHONE: BAll 7-4191
Mon. thru Thurs. 4:48 p.m.
Sun, Fri, Hoilday -- 2:48 p.m.


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BOWLING


NEWS


INDUSTRIAL LEAGUE Mill crew t<
By LAMAR MOORE to one, over
All tfoml were in action Tuesday team. JToe h


evening and most of them showed mar a 501 for their night's 'work.
a 'big improvement over last week. Hershall Neel turned in a 421 ser-
The Box Plant spotted the Vitro ies and Darrell Strickland a 366.
team a handicap that was too large This was Darrell's first league
to overcome, and went down to de- game. Leo Shealy was off at 339.
feat, three points to one. The Back Maintenance put three
Bill Tew was high for Vitro with men over 400. John McKenzie had
a 449 series. Randall McClain was a 'bad start but a good ending when
well above his average with a 455 he wound up at 448. Rod Jensen
series. R. S. Kennedy ran third was cool at 420 and Buford Grif-
with a 396 and Danny Maddox fol- fin was cold at 408. Cecil "Sideline"
lowed Kennedy with a 314 series. Linton at 346 and another new
Newcomer, E. L. Harper, suffered, man, Archie Weimorts, -at 341
a case of -beginner's bad luck when rounded out for Back Maintenance.
he wound up with a 208 series. A 4.1 .
'big black cat ran across his drive- The Laboratory did 'the best
way as he was leaving to go to the team bowling of the night. Their
'bowling alley. 'team series was 2291. They took
Goober Dunlap had one of his bet- it out on the Paper- Mill three
ter nights for the Box Plant. Yank points to one.
Zimmerman and Lee Taylor helped Charles Marshall turned in ano-
Goober to take the first match. their superb performance at 488;
They couldn't hold 'their pace as Charles and Tom Thornton, 459,
every man. on the team fell down battle each 'week for king pin hon-
in the second contest. Dunlap car- ors. Keith Ward and Jess Mamor-
ried king pin honors for .his team an helped with near 400 series and
with his series of 480. Yank Zim- Tom Parker, another rookie, came
merean .followed Goober with a 464 in at 359.
series and John Brown was third The Paper Mill, with the excep-
at 437. This wasn't a bad night for tion of Bill Whaley used new 'bowl-
John. Lee Taylor's 'ball had holes ers and still managed to win one
in it as he mnaaged only a 356 ser- point. Whaley was anchor man
ies. Marvin Bearden brought up the with his 484 series .Billy Joe Da-
rear with a 294. vis was a lot of help at 480 and
*: *" A- .William Mills, Paul Blount and


A bad luck Glidden team had
to bowl with four men and suffer-
ed defeat three points to one.
Sonny Counts had good connec-


Donald Goodson did real good on
their first time. William rolled a
387, Paul a 308 and Donald 'a 296.


I


tions ana plenty .or electricity as MERCHANT'S LEAGUE
he led the Electric Meter team By D. L. SICKMON
with a big 535 series. J. W. Bouing- In Monday night's 'action Pylants
ton contributed three nice games and Pate's Shell Service .split four
for a 440 series. Dave Jones 370, games. High men for Pvlants were


Bob Jackson's 343 and Jimmy Har-
rison's 300 helped pin the loss on
Glidden.
Glidden 'was led by Lou Little's
series of 433 and Winton Ferrell's
series of 416. Dewey Patterson "'nd
Dick Sweitzer didn't manage to
break 400.

On lanes five and six Joe Davis
and Lamar Moore led their Pulp





..A&MeA W
Home Service Department
Florida Power Corporation

A salad can easily be a work
of art. You know we eat with
our eyes too, so make it pretty.

Tomato Rose Salad
4 firm tomatoes
Milk
1 to 2 pkgs. cream cheese
1 hard-cooked egg yolk
(pressed through a sieve)'
Watercress

1. Wash and remove skins of
tomatoes by plunging mom-
entarily in boiling water (use
fork.) Chill thoroughly.
2. Blend a small amount of milk
into the cream cheese. Form
2 rows of petals on each to-
mato by pressing level tea-
spoons of the softened cheese
against the side of the toma-
to, then drawing the tea-
spoon down with a curving
motion.
3. Place tomato on a bed ot
watercress. G a r n i s h with
sieved egg yolk in center of
tomato. Serve with French
dressing.
YIELD: 4 servings.

Cheese Twists
2 cups flour
1 tbsp. baking powder
1 tsp. salt
V1 cup (%/ stick) butter
or margarine
1 cup shredded Cheddar
cheese
Scup tomato juice
2 tbsp. melted butter or
margarine
1 tsp. celery seeds

1. Sift together flour, baking
powder, and salt: cut in but-
ter until mixture is mealy.
Add cheese. Stir in .tomato
juice to make soft dough.
2. Turn out on lightly floured
board and knead about 30
seconds; roll out one-half
inch thick; cut in strips 3
in. x YA in. wi2.e.
3. Braid two strips together;
place on greased baking sheet
and brush with melted but-
ter; sprinkle with celery
seeds and bake in hot oven
(450') for about 18 to 15
minutes.


1 Ray Medlin and Gibson. Ray rolled
a fine 526 series 'and Gibson fol-
lowed with a 419.
Billy Joe Richards led Pates 'Shell
with a 499 series followed by Ken-
nedy with a 580.
On alleys three and four Prid-
geons Agency clashed with the
Custom Shop. Pridgeon made a
clean sweep of the -series.
iMurdock rolled a 544 to lead his
team with Tommy Pridgeon closely
behind with a 500 series.
The Custom Shop had Freeman
as top man with a 442, Curtis with
413 came in second.
Phillips 66 met Floyd Chevrolet
on alleys five and six to hit the
number one team of last. week- a:
four game sweep from'Frloyds.
Jensen led Phillips w1ith a. 443
series with Moss following with a
421.
Floyd Chevrolet's Dave -May- hit
a 389 series to lead 'and 'Sonny
Floyd hit a 384 'which was quite- a
drop from last week's 468.
Pat's Wonder Bar was at; it again
with Sands Bar on seven and eight,
hitting Wayne Smith's team for
a four game swap.,
Top gun for the Wonder Bar was
Jake Koller with a-bIg 563, which
led the league for high series. Don
Huffman rolled a 493. His last night
with Pats. He is transferring to
Tripoli.
Sands Bar suffered a tour game
loss with Wayne Smith leading on
a 477 series. Carl Lee Williamson
followed with a 423 to complete the
series.
Team W L
Pat's Wonder Bar ___ 7 1
Phillip's 66 5 3
Pate's Shell Service -- 4 4
Floyd's Chevrolet 4 4
Custom Shop 2 6
Snads Bar 0 8
Pridgeon Agency 4 0
Pylants' 2 2
Pridgeons and Pylants are In last,
place due to the make-up of games.
They are In the process this week.
4. .0 3,
COMMERCIAL LEAGUE
By JAKE KOLLER
Last week our league took. to
the lanes for the start of a .br,%nd
new season and from the -scores
that only four teams turned in It
looks like its going to be quite-a
success all around.
Due to being the first week. only,
four teams were ready to go en-I
the remaining teams take to the
;anes tonight.
Results from alleys one and two
show Basil's Standard team taking
clean sweep from another new en-
try St. Joe Lanes. Ethridge and
Sammelson led Basil's with -like
"500" of 547 and 510. Smith and
Little were top guns on the St. Joe
Lanes team with 540 and 459. These
two teams are going to be trouble
in later days for somebody.
On alleys three and four a re.-
freshed Jimmy Costin went com-
pletely "ape" and put together
games of 192, 223 and 203 for a


Accideti
or sicknesO
laid you low?


Help mdt- medical
expenses, keep Income
coming In with


Gulf


Life g






RUCK MAN
SHOE REPAIR
205 Reid Avenue.
Finest in Shoe Repair
New Shoes and Boots

CHALLENGE
WORK -SHOES and BOOTS
with lotng-wearing vyilt soles
King Arthur-Sterling
MEN'S DRESS SHOES
By Great Atlantic Shoe
Co.
FREE HEEL PLATES
with purchase of
NEW DRESS SHOES
OUR WARRANTY-A satis-
fied customer for all work, re-
pairesand new shoes.


Arch Kix Canvas Shoes
Hi-top and low-top. Sizes
Boys 2/2 to men's 12
$2.88 to $3.88
All advertised name brands
are American mnade.


Every time you enter our store and every dollar you spend at BOYL
sincerely and deeply appreciated. We love the people of Port St. Joe and vi
and it has been our aim from the day this store opened, March 1, 1946, to
you faithfully and please you with every purchase. When any cause for
plaint arises we are ready and willing to listen patiently and make the p
adjustments pleasantly. In fact, we appreciate you informing us when yo
unhappy or displeased with our service or merchandise. This is our horm
everything we own is here. The money you spend with us not only enables
source of livelihood but helps to make a greater Port St. Joe and Gulf C(
You save more ways than one when you "Pay Cash and Pay Less" at B
Thank you for being so kind to us. R. GLENN and ERLMA M. BO'


HOSIERY
WITH THE PURCHASE OF EVERY PAIR OF
SHOES, $3.00 AND UP

BOYLES CRAZY DOLLAR DAYS SELLOUT!

374 PAIRS SHOES
For MISS, WOMEN and CHILDREN

$1.00 $2.00 $3.00
Values up to $10.99. The big finish of all spring antd summer
styles and colors. It's a slaughter

Men's Guaranteed Star Brand

WORK SHOES pr. $4.00
High Top, Sizes 6 to 12


Perfect Quality Ideal Made
BIRDSEYE

DIAPERS
2 DOZEN



$3.00

Limit 2 Doz.

Men's full cut, Sanforized

WORK SHIRTS

EACH



$1.00

Blue Chambray size, 14 to 17


$4.01
Sanforized, full out.
grey, blue. All sizes.


BOXER

JEANS
PAIR


$1.0o

Sizes 1 to 6. Sanfor


Amazing Group of


Ladies Dresses



2 for $5.00

Wash and wear cotton frocks. 12 to
20, 162 to 24%. 42 to 52.


First Quality Guaranteed

KNIT BRIEFS
for boys 2 to 16

3 pr. $1.00


Men's first quality n
re-Inforced

TEE SHIRTS
and
Broadcloth SHOE

2 for $1.C0


heaping 618 series. By the way,
nine other -men were on the alleys
at the same time but you couldn't
tell it by the way Jimmy led his
Costin's team to a slam of four
points from Michigan Chemical.
Jake had 527 and Waring coasted
in with 483. Ray Medlin led Michi-
gan with 523, followed 'by Tom Free-
man's 444. Bob Freeman should be
ready to go this week after his 93
last game.
All teams will be going tonight
so-be sure to come out.
Team W L
Costin's 4 0
Basil's 4 0
Michigan -- 0 4
St. Joe Lanes 0 4


Morning Coffee

League Meets
,On Tuesday, September 11, the
Morning Coffee League met at St.
Joe Bowling Lanes to select their
teams and elect officers. Those
elected for the following offices
were: Mary Brown, president; Ju-
dy McClain, vice-president; Alice
Machen; sergeant-at-arms, Evelyn
Smith; publicity chairman, Jessie
Ruth Ramsey.
.Sponsors for 'the four teams are
Pete's Laundry, IGA Foodliner,
Ed's Florist and Jitney Jungle.
,On Tuesday, September 18 the
Morning Coffee League met for
their first match. One of the high-
lights of the morning was a high
series 'by Judy McClain of 391. Mc-
Clain,. sponsored .by IGA, also had
the high game for the day with a
159. Other high series were Sally
White, with a 343 for IGA, Williams
with a 332 for Ed's Florist. Bowl-
ing for Pete's was Jean Stanfel
with a series of 313. Also having a
series of 313 was Verna Burch for
Jitney Jungle.


i --


o victory, three points
the Back Maintenance
ad a cool 520 and. La-


-
4261















a P





ash
'chase r,

AT










ES is
cinity
serve
com-
proper
DU are
e and,
us a
county.
oyles.
YLES

T[eS


rs



0

Khaki,










0o,
ized.


















ylon




RTS
p 'i


~ii~PIL~rs~ie~ ~i r I ----i~l


M


lf ^^M^B


I










THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20,1962


L'"~


. YOuL FIND IT IIN HE


itUle as Ot ey Uo. A r elIyII inig 'Icn
price to pay for curing sickness, and
Increasing life expectancy! When your FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
doctor prescribes, we have the "won- ment for couple only. 1621 Monu-
der drugs" to fill your prescription as ment Ave. Phone 227-7641.
written.
t FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house, llv-
YOR= HRMing room, dining room, TV room,
utility room, carport, unfurnished.
SSuD i St oe oAt Dixie Belle Motel. C. W. Long,
Buzzett's Drug Store hone 227-4686.
317 Williams Ave. OFR RENT: 2 furnished apart-
Free Parking ments one bedroom, with dinette,
kitchenette, bath and living room.
Drive-In Window Service 2 bedroom, with kitchen, dinette,
living room ond bath. Located 4
miles South 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. See Bill Carr. tfc-8-30
FOR RENT: Very nice furnished 2
bedroom house with garage and
yard, 1507 Monument. Phone 648-
%#n yellnOmNo1hJ1hMy 3472. 2tp-9-6
FOR RENT: Furnished one bed-
room house and two bedroom side
Hurlbut Gift Shop duplex furnished. Two 2.bedroom
urlbut Gif p houses furnished. St. Joe Beach.




SAVE!





'62 MODEL CLEARANCE

SALE

on
















Hutchills iofors


RUBBERIZED


For A Limited Time
*Mfr.'s Suggested Retail Price
YOU SAVE $1.72 per gallon on all Ready-Mixed
Colors and White. Similar Reduction on more than
1,000 MAESTROCustom Colors

ST. JOE HARDWARE COMPANY
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


Smith's Pharmacy.


R. W. HENDERSON, Phone 229-
1716.


tfc-9-13


FOR RENT: 2 bedroom unfurnish- S
ed house with utility room. For f
information call 227-5902. tfe-9-20 B
FOR RENT: Newly decorated two S
'bedroom furnished downstairs
apartment. Close in. Call M-s. R. T
H. Brinson, 227-5756. Itp L
a
FOR RENT: Nice 2 .bedroom un-
furnished duplex apartment, $35.
.mo. 617 Woodward Ave. Call Gene
Halley, 222-0550 or write 2108 Croy-
,den Dr., Tallahassee. tfc-9-20
SAWS FOR SALE: 7-inch table
-and 12-inch band saw. Complete
with motors and stands. Both in
A-1 shape. 906 10th St. Phone 227- A
2516. 2tp-9-20 J
FOR SALE: 26 foot cabin cruiser,
new paint, fast .Can be seen at
Sawyer's Boat Works, Apalachi-
cola. 3tc 9-20
FOR SALE: Possum and coon dogs t
already trained. 5-year old and 3-
year old. $50.00 for the 'two. See
A. J. Payne at Roche's Landing
near Wewahitchka, 2tp
FOR SALE: Two 125'X50' adjoining A
lots in first block at St. Joe
Beach. See Ferrel Allen, Jr., at
129 Hunter Circle, tfec-8-16
FOR SALE: Wurlitzer piano, Ital-
ian provencial style. Re-posses-
sion, take up payments. Also Wur-
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. CoLtact M. P. Tomlin-
son. Phone 227-3201 for further in- I
formation. 8te-8-30 i
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. ttc-6-28
t RF SALE: 2 bedroom house on
135x75 ft. lot. Back yard completely
e closedd with chain link fence.
Plenty of shade and located in a
a ell established neighborhood. See
Ferrell Allen, Jr. at 129 Hunter
Circle. tic-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
Three bedroom masonry house
on 90 foot corner lot on Marvin
Avenue. Total cost only $9,700. Can
buy owners equity or re-finance.
Two bedroom house in Oak Grove
on 60 foot lot. Only $4,500.
S FRANK HAN+NON
Registered Real Estate Broker
221 Reid Ave. Phone 227-3491
HOUSE OR TRAILER LOTS FOR
SALE. Jones Homestead. $50.00
to $500.00, cash or terms. Phone
227-8712 or write Box 333, Port St.
Joe, Fla. 4tp-9-6
DEALER WANTED: to supply
Rawleigh Products to consumers
in Gulf County or Port St. Joe. Good
time to start. No capital required.
Write Rawleigh's Dept. FAH-100-
815, Memphis, Tenn. 3tp-9-6
MOVING? Think of MAYFLOWER.
Let SURPLUS SALES of ST.
JOE handle your moving and stor- A
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.
INSTRUCTIONS: Piano and organ.
Lessons to children and adults.
Call 227-2931. 9-13-tfec
NOW AVAILABLE: "The Great
Tide" by Rublea Hall. Historical
novel based on facts and customs
,present here in yesterday years.
Price $4.95 (plus tax). Mrs. R. H.
Brinson or Buzzett Drug Store.
Phone 227-5756 or 227-3371.
WOMEN-Start now for big Christ-
mas earnings as an Avon Repre-'
sentative. Write AVON, P. 0. Box
3103 MSS Tallahassee, Fla.


WANTED: First class waitress
over 21. Year round job. Apply
in person only at Gulf Sands Res-
taurant. tfc-9-20
WANTED: Experienced motel maid
Steady work. Apply in person
only at Gulf Sands Court. 'tfc-9-20
HOSTESS
To welcome Port St. Joe new-
comers. Pleasant, dignified, semi-
civic position. Culture, poise, ap-
pearance nad initiative more im-
portant than business training, as
we train pou. Car necessary. Write
giving personal description and
phone number to Box 308, Port St.
Joe. ltp
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.


VILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, Meet-
ig first and third Tuesday
Lights, 8:00 p.m. Amerioan Legion
tome.
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
every Wednesday night, 8:00 p.m.
t Parish House, 609% 6th St. Port
t. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-1241 for
further information or write P. '0.
Box 535. tt
AMARITAN LODGE No. 40, I. 0.
0. F.-Meets second and fourth
'hursdays, 8:00 p.m. In Amercanc
regionn Hall. Ail members urged to v
tend.
Notle Grand: Emmett Daniell t
Secretary: J. C. Martin. a
.PTIC TANKS lumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 or 1
tick expert service. to
R. A. M.-Regular convocation oe r
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M., 2nd and ain Mondays. All visit. 1
ag companions welcome.
Everett McFarland, High Priest
Edgar Smith, Secretary
'HERE WILL BE a regular corn-
munication of Pirt St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M. every itrat aand
Lird Thursday at 8;00 p.m.


ROY L. bIJRCH, W. M.
RO I K., BLACKSHEAR, See
A.! Master Masons cordially tavitd
----------H--------- i
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
In Chancery. No. 21S3
IOHN R. LAURIMORE
Plaintiff,

MARIE M. LAURIMORE,
Defendant
NOTICE TO: i.,arie M. Lauri-
nore whose place of residence is
c/o Jim Mathis, Route 2, M!idland
City, Alabama.
On or before the first day of Oc-
tober, A. D. 1962 the defendant,
Marie M. Laurimore is required to
serve upon Hon. Silas R. Stone,
Plaintiff's Attorney, whose address
is 321 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe,
Florida, a copy of and file with tLhe
Clerk of said Court, the original of
an answer to the Bill of Compnlaint
tiled against her herein.
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court at Wewabitclhka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 29th day
of August, A.D., 1962. :
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk Circuit Court
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL) 4t-8-30
------^------
NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION
Notice is hereby given that the
general partnership between John
Edenfield and Garland Dunltap, dba
Gulf Sales Company, has been dis-
solved, effective as of September
8, 1962, by the withdrawal of John
Edenfield therefrom. From and af-
te rsaid date, Gulf Sales Company
will be operated by Garland Dun-
lap as sole proprietor', and claims
upon the Company purportedly in-
curred by it on or after ithat date
will 'be honored only if they have
been authorized by Garland Dun-
lap. 4tc-9-20
PUBLIC NOTICE
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that at a regular meeting of the'
City Commission of the City ol
Port Sit. Joe to be held at 8 o'clock
P.M. on the 2nd day of October,
1962, all interested persons may np-
pear and file written objections to 1
the confirmation of the preliminary
assessment roll relating to the as-
sessment for improvements con-
sisting of the installation of a sew-
erage collection system in "Special
Assessment District No. 5", City
of Port St. Joe, described as fol-
lows :
That part of Avenue "B" lying
between Blocks 1017 and 1018
and extending from Battles St.
to North Park Avenue in said
City; and that part of Avenue
"E" lying between Blocks 1014
and 1015 extending from Battles
Street to Peters Street; and that
part of Avenue "F" adjacent to
Block 1014 and extending frun
Battles Street to Peters Street.
CITY OF PORT ST. JOE
By J. B. WILLIAMS,
City Clerk. 2t




S t.













'- ;'-"
_t';


r Hgh Kicks Off Football



Season With Intra-Squad Game


The Port St. Joe Junior High -1p
h. J lior -igi Florida Power Signs Contract W ith
earn played its first intra-squad @0T 00 PQw r Sig Contract W ith
g.ne of the season this pas: Tues-
T ly night. Tampa Electric for Additional Power
The purple team defeatel the
white e team, 14-0. It was the quar- The signing of a contract where- at this hank .". It will be ten
cvbacking of Rutland and Bowdoin by Tampa Electric Company will years at least before we ever re-
ind the running o, h? backs Ful- interchange 100000 kilowatts of ceive such a pleasing, gratifying
or, Pt ers and Wo-is that led the firm generating capacity .with Flor- letter from the bank.
iu:'i e team to victory. ida Power Corporation, St. Peters- ----- -
Cr,. er boys that played well for burg, has been announced by offi-
hv prple team wece, Alfred Dudd, cials of both companies. |j 1.
rolAny Maddox, Jimmy Leste-, The contract, which is for one O UUT Io4
Alan Humphrey, Larry Branch, year in duration, will be effecti-vo
Tommy Wright, Donuie Smith, when the fifth generating uwit at
Vavyne Pate, Bryan Baxley, Ricky TECO's coal-fired Gainon powel ,
Thursday, Billy Carr, Al Schlffer, station goes into ope-ation around
Scott Holding, Bobby Ellzey, John Nov. mber 1, 1965. This unit will Home Service Department


C. Maddox, John Martin, Jerry Ni- have a capacity of some 250,000
chols, Sidney Dyke's and Joe Hen- kilowatts. Construction will begin
drix. in 1964.
The white team although defeat-
ed, did a creditable job both offen- The fourth unnit, 200,000 kilowatts
lively and defensively. Backs Jim- capacity, is currently under con-
my Cox, Billy Antley and David struction at the Gannon plaot and
Wood, quarterbacks Smith Atchi- will go into operation in late 1963.
son and A.nderson, made several &~The signing of the contract was
good gains but were never able to hailed by both firms as another
penetrate the purple team's goal. step in joint efforts by Florida's
Other boys that played well for the irvestor-owned electric utilities to
white team offensively and defen- assure the most economical addi-
sivelv were: Eddie McFarland, tion of generating capacity.
Mitch Johnson, Danny Oakes, Ron At the same time, an ititia per-
ild Pitts, Dan.iiy Raffield, Jerome aloin date of June, 1963, was set
Barnes, Gary Davis, Charles 'Wil- for the new 240,000-volt transmis-
licams, Larry Cox. Larry Taylor, sion line now under construction
Dalton Tull. Lamear Orrell, 'Wayne from Florida Power and Light
Dozier, Tommy Adams, Knapp Company's switching station near
Smith, Jim Fensom, Thomas O'- Cape Canaveral (Cocoa) to Florida
Brian, Jimmy Stafford and Shep- Power Corporation's switching sta-
tinn iinr wpqf T nLzk W nlp


pard Gonzalez. ion near west Lat e a es.
tard Gonzalez. blul 10001 0 001 LJ(lw IV 0100
The seventh and eighth, grade The line will add to a super-power
eamns will travel to-Apalachicola.grid interconnecting the three util-
next Tuesday to play the seventh
aud eighlth grade team of Apalachi- ity firms aand will enable them to
uo0 th8m.d freely move greater amounts of
cola.-Oame time 'will be 780 p.m., f tove te' a ts of
EST. power. This, in addition to allow-
_________ ing all three companies to back
S-. each other up in the event of gen-
*F Z rating station breakdowns, or oth-
S' er enmergencies, will assure the


MrI. mand Mrs. James Austin Pow-
ell, Sr., of 1111 Garrison Avenue an-
nounce the birth of a son, James
.\,tin, Jr., on September 12.
-Mr. and Mrs. Donald Monroe Bur-
kett of G05 Maddox Street announce
the birth of a daughter, Wilma
Jewell on September 13.
Mr. and Mrs. James TTenry Ya'es
of 223 Seventh Street announce
lie birth of a daughter, Kathryn
Elzonn on Replo timber 15.
Mr. and -Mrs. Clyde Walter Coo-
ley of Route 1, Wewahitchka are
i'e palrenot' of a haby boy Walter
Christopher on September 15.
Colored Births
Mr. and MIrs. Lee Denson Mc-
Nabb 121 North Park Ave., an-
nounce the birth of a daughter,
Barbie Jo on September 15.
TMr. and iMrs. Johnny Frank Cap-
hart, 139 Roibbins Avenue announce
the birth of a son, Harold Bernard
on Soep'emlber 1t.
(All births occurred at the Mu-
nicipal Hospital in Port St. Joe)


Two AWos Are
A



Two local automobiles 'were dam-
aged in a collision on Highway S8
Sunday morning at the intersection
of Third Street in Port St. Joe.
According to Chief of Police H.
W. Griffin IMrs. Edward Ramsey
was traveling North on 98 and
turned into the First Baptist
Church into the path of an auto-
'mo)ilc driven by Carey E. Floore
of St. Joe Beach, which hit their
'i-lit side of tilhe Ramsey automn-
bile.
Netiller driver nor passengers ino
either c: a were seriously hurt, and
Chief Gritfin estimated the dam-
ages atl approximately $100.00 o
each car.


- Say You Saw It In TkI Star


Cape Canaveral area more depend-
able power resources to meet the
demands of the $SS5 million Nova
project, other advanced missile ac-
Stivities, now supporting industries
which will be located in the area,
and new homes which will be built
to serve the missile center.
Tied into the system at a lateri
date will be a 425,000 kilowatt gen-
erator from a new power plant that
Florida Power and Light Company
is constructing near Cocoa. This
generator, scheduled for 1965 oper-
ation will provide additional cap-
acity to the Tampa area when re-
quired.
Through the interconnected sys-
em, tihe Florida companies are
able to plan their generation needs
as a group rather than as individual
companies. This enables the com-
panies, through interchanges of
power, to build larger more effi-
cient generating plants and fur-
nish more reliable electric service
to Florida citizens.


ETA1,M SHRDLU

(Continued From Page 1)
bad it should already have been re-
turned. We checked again and
again and still came up with a bal-
ance of $3.47 still in the bank.
What could it be?
Finally, we conjured up enough
courage to open the envelope-and
-bonananza! We had hit the jack-
pot. We now have $13.47 in the
bank. Some idiot had made a $10
mistake when I added up the last
deposit slip to put in the bank.
Now we will open over envelope
promptly we get from the bank .
aimd we will receive "Returned
item due to insufficient funds",
"We charge your account $1.00 for
insufficient funds" or "Your note
in the amount of too much was due


Florida Power Corporation'

Here is a hearty supper salad.
Fix it early in the day. Serve
.with toasted buns.

Corned Beef Salad
4 medium potatoes, boiled,
drained, and chilled
1 (12-oz.) can corned beef
4 dill pickles, diced and
drained
% cup diced celery
1 cup French dressing
1 small onion, peeled and
diced
2 tbsp. lemon juice
2 tsp. prepared mustard
1 tbsp. Worcestershire sauce
1 tsp. salt
Crisp lettuce, endive, or water
cress

Cut potatoes and corned beef
into small cubes. Add pickles,
celery, onion. Toss lightly with
two forks.
Combine French dressing
with lemon juice, mustard,
Worcestershire, and salt if need-
ed. Pour over meat mixture.
Mix lightly. Chill in covered
bowl 1 hour or longer.
Serve on crisp greens. Makes
4 to 6 servings.
HAM SALAD:
Substitute boiled or baked
hamn for corned beef in above
recipe. Omit salt from French
dressing.
ROAST BEEF SALAD:
Substitute diced well-done
roast beef or boiled beef for
corned beef in recipe above.
Increase mustard in dressing
to 1 tablespoon prepared
mustard.

Other meats, such as left-
over roast lamb, pork, veal,
game meats and game birds,
are substituted in this recipe
for a hearty, filling salad.


THE STAR
PHONE 7-3161


CLASSIFIED ADS

Midget investments With
Giant Returns


THANK YOU VOTERS
I appreciate the vote and support that was
given me during the recent City Primary Elec-
tion. I wish to offer my congratulations to the
victor, John Robert Smith, and pledge my cooper-
ation to making this a better city in which to
live.

E. F. GUNN


Port St. Joe, Fla.


301 Monument Ave.


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