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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01414
 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: December 13, 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: UF00028419:01414

Full Text










THE STAR

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


THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1962


...Controversy Flares Over Duties




Of Gulf County Health Officer


POST OFFICE TO REMAIN OPEN

ON SATURDAYS UNTIL CHRISTMAS


County Rejects Road Request; Turns

Down Bid On Air Conditioner


Pictured above is the 1962-63 Shark
Basketball Squad. They are as follows:
Back row, left to right, Leon Hobbs,
Fred Chason, Randy Weston and Bob
Craig.
Second row, left to right: Wally Dod-


The City of Port St. Joe will re
ceive bids on Tuesday night of
next week for the purchase of five
motor vehicles and for the fur-
" fishing of gasoline products to be
used in city vehicles.
Vehicles up for bid are: a new
police patrol car, one 16 cubic yard
garbage load packer, a 2-ton cab
and chassis for the load packer,
2-ton cab -1' chq-.' w.vi'i' an 8'x
12' dutip rTyi-. [,.iTft n pick-
up truck.
The call for bids for petroleum
products lists regular gasoline, oils
and related products. The suc-
cessful bidder must also furnish
the city wi the use of a storage
tank for the gasoline, a gasoline
pump and an air compressor, all tc
be installed at the City Barn on
Highway 71.
ZONING ORDINANCE
Beginning at 7:30 p.m. next Tues-
day, the City Board will begin a
series of hearings on a new com-
prehensive zoning ordinance foi
the City.
If finally adopted, the new or-
dinance will supercede all other
zoning ordinances on the books
and will stipulate several items to
be adhered to in future construct
tion, such as, types of buildings,
to be built on certain lots, whale
portion is to be business property,
and residential areas, with types
of residences to be built in certain
areas of the city spelled out.


Church To Break

Ground for Building

The contract for building the
auditorium for the Long Avenue
Baptist Church has been award-
ed to E. F. Gunn Construction
Company of Port St. Joe. The lo-
cal contractor's bid was the low-
est on competitive bids received
recently by the church.
A ground breaking ceremony
will be held on the building site
at the corner of Long Avenue anc
Sixteenth Street, Sunday, Decem
ber 16 at 2:30 p.m. This brief cere
mony will be held outdoors.
In addition to the spacious
sanctuary, the new building wil
provide space for the Pastor's of
fice, church secretary's office, li
brary, choir robing and rehearsa
room, three class rooms and bap
tistry. The new building will have
central heat and air conditioning.
The existing building will be
finished to correspond to the
new building. The exterior of
both old and new building will
be a combination of brick and
plaster.
Members of the Church Buildinj
Committee are: Durel Brigman
Chairman; Wesley R. Ramsey
Vice-Chairman; Dr. J. Wayne Hen
drix, C. W. Robbins, Russell Rust
J. C. Belin, Miss Alma Baggett anm
Mrs. J. E. McLeod. The architect
is B. W. Hartman of Panama City


son, Buddy Kennington, Kenneth Evans,
Jimmy Goodman and Billy Versiga.
On the front row, left to right, are
team managers, Danny Wall and Robert
Marlow. (Star photo)


Joseph F. Christian Dies Suddenly of

Heart Attack Early Saturday Morning


Sharks Lose To

Chipley, Altha
Ronnie Hartzog of Chipley tossed
in a couple of overtime field goals
last Friday night in Chipley to lift
3 the Tigers over Port St. Joe, 39-37.
- The regulation game ended in a
1 35-35 deadlock.
Port St. Joe's Randy Weston was
the only Shark to score in the
double numeral column scoring 12
points for the losers. Fred Chason
was second in scoring with nine
points. Hasty scored 12 for the
w winners.
a Port St. Joe won the junior var-


sity game 34-17.
Sharks g f t
Chason 4 1 9
Dodson 2 0 4
Griner 0 2 2
Versiga 1 0 2
Goodman 1 0 2
Weston 4 4 12
Johnson 2 2 6


t Chipley
9 Register
4 Hartzog
Whit'd6
Hasty
B. Watt
G. Watt
6


Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe 12 4 11
Chipley 10 12 7


g ft
S3 1 7
32 8
n 0 1 1
3 6 12
:s 2 1 5
ts 3 0 6


8 2-37
6 4-39


Tuesday night, the Sharks lost
to Altha by, a score of 23 to 53.
No individual scoring was avail-
able at press time yesterday after-
noon.
The Sharks JV team also went
down in defeat to the junior Wild-
cats, 48-43.
The Sharks will play Quincy to-
morrow night in the local gym.
Saturday night, the Sharks will
play host to Apalachicola to close
out their season prior to the
Christmas holidays.

Argument Causes Auto
Collison At Beach
A week end argument in a Mex-
ico Beach establishment resulted
in a collision between two vehicles,
according to Trooper K. E. Mur-
phy of the Florida Highway Patrol,


Joseph (Joe) Foster Christian,
age. 44, was taken by death early
Saturday morn ing, apparently
from a heart attack.
Chrietan was spending the
night on the river with a group of
men in a hunting party when he
became ill during the night. He
was brought by boat to a landing
on the river to be taken to a doc-
tor, but was dead by the time the
boat reached the landing.
Christian has lived in Port St.
Joe since 1956. He came here as
manager of the Fowhand Furni-
ture Company but subsequently
went into the construction com-
pany and was a partner in the
Wynoko Construction Company. He
was also a partner in the Bildwel
Supply Company, a local building
supply concern.
Funeral services were held Sun-
day at 3:00 p.m. in the Souther-
land Funeral Home Chapel in Pan-
ama City with the Rev. Richard
Scoggins officiating. Interment was
in Richmond, Va.
He is survived by his widow,
Mrs. Peggy Christian; two daugh-
ters, Miss Cheryl Christian and
Miss Jane Christian; a son, John
Christian, all of Port St. Joe; his
mother, Mrs. Julia Christian of
Richmond, Va. three sisters; Mrs.
Harriette Terry of Charlotte, N. C.;
Mrs. Ellen Edwards of Richmond
and Mrs. Francis Burton of Alex-
andria, Va.; two brothers, Nelson
Christian and John S. Christian,
both of Richmond, Va.


Long Avenue

Revival In Progress

Revival services are in progress
at the Long Avenue Baptist Church
of Port St. Joe this week. These
services began last Monday eve-
ning and will conclude this Sun-
day evening. The Reverend Ray
Grissett who was scheduled to be
the evangelist for this revival meet-


stationed in Port St. Joe ing was taken with illness and hos-
Trooper Murphy related this pitalized last Sunday morning in
story of the accident: i Panama City.
Jerry Whitehurst, 21, stopped The church has secured a dif-
Mack Harell, 46, on U. S. Highway fcrent Baptist pastor from this
98 following an argument in the area for each night of the meeting.
tavern. Harrell pulled away in his They are J. W. Dubose of Lynn
car, and Whitehurst overtook him 'Haven, C. Byron Smith of Port St.
in his own vehicle and attempted Joe, W. E. Green of Apalachicola,
to stop him when Harrell ran into Andrew Smith of Panama City, W.
the rear of Whitehurst's automo- J. Runnels of Wewahitchka, L. E.
bile. Taylor of Parker and Dan Thomas
Harrell went around the other of Marianna.
car, but again Whitehurst over- Services begin each evening at
took him and tihs time took the 7:30 with a different minister
keys of Harrell's car, and beat preaching each night. The revival
the man severely, according to the choir is being conducted by Wes-
report. ley R. Ramsey. The church nursery
Harrell was charged with failing is open each evening and every-
to have his vehicle under control, one is invited to attend.


1962-63 SHARK BASKETBALL TEAM IS SHOWN


Postmaster Chauncey Costin an-
nounced this week that the local
Post Office would be open all day
Saturday, December 15 and all day
Saturday, December 22 for the
convenience of patrons in their
Christmas mailings. Also the post
office will be open all day Mon-
day, December 24.
Office hours on the days men-
tioned will be the same as a reg-
ular business day, from 8:30 a.m.
to 5:00 p.m. Costin urged that
mailers use first class postage
(4c) on both local and out-of-
town Christmas cards which
would give them priority hand-
ling, and could be forwarded or
returned if undeliverable as ad-
dressed. He also mentioned that
it would be most helpful to the
postal service if mailers would
separate and bundle their cards,
using labels available at the
post office "Local" and "Out-of-
town". It would also be helpful
to mail early and often.
The Postmaster gave some im-
portant dates to remember, some
of which have already passed by
but many of these could be over-
come by the use of air mail:
Gift parcels for distant states
should be mailed during the week
of December 3 to 8.
Gift parcels for local and near-
by areas by December 12.
Greeting cards for distant states
by December 12.
GreetilLg cards for local delivery
by Deeccnb-r 17.
Overseas parcels and cards not
mailed prior to December 1, should
definitely be sent air mail.

Local Rotary Club
Hosts District Governor
Rotary District Governor, W. J.
Hamrick of Jacksonville, paid. his
annual official visit to the local
club last week and was entertained
by the Port St. Joe club on Wed-
nesday and Thursday nights of
last week.
On Wednesday night, the club
feted the Governor at the Box R
Ranch near Apalachicola at which
time the club committee mem-
bers offered their reports for the
year's activities and enjoyed a
steak supper.
Thursday night, the club assem-
bled at Van Horn's for the Gover-
nor's address.
Hamrick outlined the four sour-
ces from which Rotary is nourish-
ed and grows. "Any one of these
sources", he said, "is enough to
justify the existence of Rotary.
That it is interwoven with all four
is all the more commendable and
a robust guarantee of its healthy
development and continuing dyna-
mic growth and usefulness."
These sources of sustenance the
District Governor identified as:
Friendship and fellowship.
An unselfish attitude based on
the Golden Rule.
Community service.
International relations.
Governor Hamrick dwelled at
length upon the fourth source of
sustenance, possibly because it is
ordinarily not an area emphasized
in smaller Rotary clubs. He drew
attention to the vast bridge of mu-
tual understanding that is being
built among Rotarians from almost
every country in the world. The
common bond of Rotary will play
an immeasurable role in assisting
nations to better understand and
cooperate with each other for the
betterment of mankind.
An 18-year Rotarian, Hamrick
taught school for five years before
joining Gulf Life Insurance Com-
pany in 1930 as an agent. Since
1958 he has been that company's
Senior Vice President, whence he
heads the market research, adver-
tising, and public relations depart-
ment. In 1958 he organized and
served as chairman of the Health
Insurance Council of Florida and
is now chairman of the Life Insur-
ance Advisory Council of Florida.
He was recently named by Gov.
Bryant to be a member of the
Traffic Safety Council of Florida.


.4


Garden Club To
Show Decorated Homes
Three attractive Port St. Joe
homes are being decorated by the
Port St. Joe Garden Club and will
be open to the public for viewing
on Sunday, December 16 from 2:00
to 5:00 p.m.
The Azalea Circle will decorate
and hold open house in the home
of Dr. and Mrs. R. E. King, 2009
Constitution Drive. Their decora-
tions will be in the traditional
"family" manner. Simplicity is the
keynote.
The Gladiolus Circle will decor-
ate the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wal-
ter Duren, 115 Allen Memorial
Way. This home will be more for-
mal,
Native plant materials and fruit
will be used by the Morning Glory
Circle in the home of Dr. and Mrs.
Joe Hendrix.
Light refreshments will be ser-
ved. A silver offering will be ap-
preciated and will be added to
the building fund for the Garden
Center.

Tickets Still Available
For Free Christmas Doll
Tickets are still available for the
Madame Alexander Doll and ward-
robe to be given away at the
Christmas Bazaar on December 22.
The Eta Upsilon Chapter of Beta
Sigma Phi is giving the doll away.
The doll and wardrobe is now on
display in the window of the Cre-
dit Union building.
There will be a variety of needle-
work for sale, an assortment of
baked goods will also be a feature
of the event. Exact time and place
will be announced later. All pro-
ceeds go toward service projected
for the year.

Jaycees Christmas Trees
Go On Sale Today
The Jaycee's annual Christmas
tree sale is scheduled to get un-
derway today with the arrival of
a load of trees yesterday after-
noon.
The trees will be on display in
the old A & P Building on Reid
Avenue.
The Jaycees have purchased a
good grade of tree this year and
have delayed their shipment to
this late date to insure against the
trees shedding before Christmas.
All sizes and prices of trees are
available.
Funds derived from the tree sale
go to help finance the Jaycees Toys
for Tots program.


The controversy between County
Health Doctor Willa Dean Lowery
and Commissioner Leo Kennedy
gained more fuel for controversy
at the meeting of the County Board
Tuesday.
A copy of a letter was read to
the Board that Doctor Lowery had
written to Dr. William L. Wright,
her superior on the state level.
Dr. Lowery's letter to Wright
stated her position that she had
not refused to give physical exam-
inations to school children who
needed the services of the. health
department.
Kennedy is asking that Dr. Low-
ery be replaced with a permanent
health doctor for two reasons.
Reason one: Kennedy claims that
Dr. Lowery told him she would not
give physical examinations to pre-
school children except in cases
where children's parents could not
afford the examination from their
private doctors.
Reason two: Kennedy says that
Dr. Lowery has vacated her post
to attend school at a time when


County Sets Bid

Opening Date

The Gulf County Board of Com-
missioners Tuesday set December
17 for the opening of bids for 2,000
bags of cement for paving of Bay
View Drive in Highland View.
The road is being paved by the
newly-introduced soil cement me-
thod that is now being used exten-
sively by by the County. Already the
street to be paved has been grad-
ed and work is currently underway
installing a curb along the new
street by county workmen.
The board chairman, E. C. Har-
den, Sr., announced bids will be
received on the material for pav-
ing the road. Cement purchased
under the bid will be used to pave
the road-bed itself.


Santa Letters Are

Due Next Week

The Star will run its annual
edition of Letters to Santa
Claus in next Thursday's edition.
All letters to be published
must be in our hands by Tues-
day afternoon. The editors urges
every child to write his letter
to Santa today, and mail it to:
"Santa Claus, North Pole" or ad-
dress it to The Star.


.A
.:. ,: .,- ', ,.,, ,%w c l'


Pictured above is a flag raising cere- phasizing "Americanism", the Glidden

mony at the Glidden Company plant here Company plant will fly, the fly every day


in Port St. Joe recently.
In keeping with a program of em-


according to plant manager Bob Fox.


10c
PER COPY


TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA,


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


NUMBER 13


she was needed due to a national
emergency.
Dr. Lowery contends that she
had it thoroughly understood at
the time of her employment that
she was to receive a 10-month
leave of absence (which she is now
taking) to attend school in Penn-
sylvania.
Kennedy urged the County
Board nearly a month ago to
request Dr. Wright of the State
Board to appear before the Gulf
County Board as soon as possible
for the purpose of discussing the
hiring of a permanent health
doctor for Gulf County. (Dr.
Lowery was hired on a perman-
ent basis except for the disput-
ed leave of absence.)
To date, no word has been
heard from Dr. Wright as to
whether he will, or will not,
honor the County's request.
(To date The Star has been un-
able to ascertain to just what
lengths the County Health Depart-
ment can go in the treatment of
public ailments. We have been able
to ascertain that the Department
is solely for the prevention of com-
municable diseases and the con-
ducting of clinics, such as the an-
nual crippled children's clinic. As
far as we can ascertain, the Health
Department is not a treatment
center for indigents.)
(In tying to ascertain whether
Dr. Lowery did or did not have
permission for leave of absence,
we have not come up with the an-
swer to that question as yet, or
even to the answer as to who has
the answer. But we shall keep
looking and asking-Ed.)
Other Business
In other business, the County re-
jected a request for a road from
old Iola to Pittman Landing. The
request was rejected because the
right-of-way deed was not clear.
The County will again hear the re-
quest when the deed is straight-
ened out.
The County also rejected bids for
an air-conditioner for the County
Agent's office because bids receiv-
ed did not meet specifications. A
new call for bids will be received
on January 8 for a 7200 BTU win-
dow unit.
Civil Defense Director Bob Sid-
well asked for permission to pur-
chase a pump from the Player Mo-
tor Company. No specifications or
intended use of the pump was 'giv-
en at the meeting. The permission
was granted.
The Board decided not to meet
on December 25, their regular
meeting night, and cancelled this
meeting entirely.


CITY TO RECEIVE BIDS









VITRO WIVES LUB ed by Mrs. Arbogast of the Gar-Jm'as arrangement, and won by Mrs.
MEETS AT POWV.'. LOUNGE den Club, who gave an interesting Gizzie Small.
The regular r0:oi1i y n rseting of program on Christmas arrange-' Twenty-one members attended
the Vitro Wives Club was held No- ments for the holiday season in a and enjoyed refreshments served
vember 27, at t::' r:': la Power home. She also made the door by hostesses Dot Koller and Betty
Lounge. The program was present- prize, which was a beautiful Christ- V, hitchurst.
----


GOODSON'S

RADIO and TV REPAIR

Admiral Emerson DuMont
Radio TV Stereo Air Conditioners
ANTENNA SYSTEMS, GOOD USED TV's $35.00 up
SERVICE CALLS ...---- $3.00

Phone 7-3251 or 7-3911 Day or Nite
DAY or NIGHT

317 REID AVENUE
(Next Door To Telegraph Office)
Your Satisfaction Is Our Business -




PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS CHURCH
Garrison at 20th
Prayer Service (Wednesday) ... 7:45 P.M.
Sunday School ._ 10:00 A.M.
Morning Worship 11:00 A.M.
Evening Worship .... 7:45 P.M.
"Souls Harbor in the Port Area"
Rev. Joel S. McGraw, Pastor
Comfortably AIr-Conditioned




Oak Grove Assembly of God Church
FRED HUNT, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 10:00 a.m.
MORNING WORSHTP ....... 11 :00 am.
CHRISTIAN CADETS ................... .... 6:15 p.m.
EVANGELISTIC SERVICES 7:30 p.m.
Mid-Week Prayer Services (Wed.) .....----- 7:30 p.m.


Shower Honors

Bride-Elect
Miss Madeline Gill, December
bride elect, was feted by the Wo
man's Missionary Society of the
First Baptist Church with a call-
ing shower on December 3 at the
home of Mrs. C. G. Costin, Sr.
Miss Gill, lovely in a white wool
sheath with satin trim with which
she wore a white corsage of car
nations, a gift from her hostesses
received her guests in the sur
room. Her bride's book was kept
by Miss Kathleen Dowd.
The party rooms were done in
a lovely holiday motif. A massive
arrangement of beautiful red point.
settias made the mantle the focal
point, and arrangements of giant
white mums and Christmas holly
completed the lovely setting.
Pouring coffee were Mrs. W. J.
Herring, Mrs. Ted Cannon and
Mrs. W. L. Durant.
Miss Gill will become the bride
of Ralph Swatts, Jr., on December
15.


Party Honors

Hospital Patients
The annual Christmas party for
the interned veterans at the Chat-
tahoochee Hospital was held De-
cember 11.
Those participating from the
Willis V. Rowan, Unit 116, were
Mrs. Lois Daniel, second Vice-
President; Mrs. Mamie Lou Had-
dock, Chaplain; Mrs. Myrt ice
Smith, Mrs. Mozelle Trammell and
Mrs. Madaleine Whitaker.
The Auxiliary wishes to thank
the merchants for their donations
of cookies for the event and Mrs.
Emmett Daniell for furnishing the
transportation.


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


You and Your Car
by Robert Wheeler 4
MAINTENANCE CONSULTANT. THE PERMATEX COMPANY


r


Through
erm latitudes,
American drivi
their semi-ann
their car will fr
the first real c
got the other
year in the S
first hot week
over.
No matter th
happened before
dictable; some
vinced, and w
from experience(
offer a public
nouncement: W
COMING!
Latest f
70,000,000 v e h


a
i
t
IT

ever before nee
from Jack Fro;
Winter car c
ends, with a
freeze. It is w
your car in cole
than any other
year. Lubricant
ify, springs and
ers stiffen and
is your car's m
With these
valent, and Nw
responsibilities
driving in win
someone to share
a good automot
man.
A professional
not just throw


Annual Shark Football Banquet

Honors Grid Players Last Saturday

The annual Shark football ban- Shirley Daniels. Following the rit-
quet was held Saturday night in ual the meeting was called to order
the High School Cafeteria with by the president, Mrs. Martin. The
the football players, coaches, dates roll was called by Mrs. Sonny Dean
and invited guests in attendance, everyone answering with their fav-
Awards and lettermen were pre- orite song. The minutes of the last
sented and named during the eve- regular meeting were read and ap-
ning for the season just completed. proved by the group. Other various
Receiving the nomination for committee chairmen were present-
team captain and most valuable ed.
player award was Lonnie Smith. An interesting program, based,
Other awards, presented by John on- poetry into music was present-
Robert Smith, were as follows: ed by Mrs. Carol Rish.
Best Tackler, Lonnie Smith; Best A social hour was enjoyed when
Blocker, Clifford Wimberly and refreshments were served by the
Hardest Runner, Tommy Williams. hostess to Dolores Cox, Retha
Receiving honorable mention to Freeman, Carol Rish, Sara Peters,
the all Northwest Florida Confer- Gladys Brown, Sammy Dean, June
ence team were: Bibby Wiley, Paul Gay, Francis Graham, Julie Mc-
Robbins and Clifford Wimberly. Knight, Elna Jones, Shirley Dan-
Those players awarded letters iels and Wandis Scott.
for the past season's play were:
Gene Tindel, Bobby Wiley, Billy
Versiga, Jerry Parrish, Rodney
Herring, Clifford Wimberly, Paul
Robbins, Charles Zimmerman, Har- ThBriftieS
old Keels, Jimmy Gainnie, Bob
Craig, Buddy Kennington, Al Ca- _.
they, John Chafin, Jonnie Smith,
Tommy Williams, Eric Hammond, --
Bill Vervaeke, Tommy Sisk and the .
team managers, Robert Marlow I _
and Charles Thomas.
Guests of the team at the ban-
quet were: Rey. and Mrs. Harry
Babbitt, Mr. nd Mrs. Lamar Faison, ;2
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Taylor, Mr.
and Mrs. Bob Sidwell, Kimble Skip-
per and Mr. and Mrs. Marion Craig.
For the program, following din-
ner, a film of the Florida State- i_'
University of Florida game was
shown.
Following the program, dancing ii
was enjoyed at the Stac House. II .'"
Captain Lonnie Smith presented
the coaches gifts from the football
squad.


Mrs. Jean Martin

Hosts Eta Upsilon
The Eta Upsilon Chapter of Beta
Sigma Phi held their regular
meeting December 4 in the home
of Mrs. Jean Martin.
Pledge ritual was given prior to
the meeting for the rushee Mrs.


THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1962THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.

REPO'TT GIVEN ON stand at $201.00. She stated that
"WEDDING" RECEIPTS some ticket sales reports have not
IT come in as yet, however.
Mrs. II. C. Brown reported this
:week that total receipts reported -
ito date from the Womanless Wed- Auvertising Pays "ry It
ding performed last month now


SUNDAY, MONDAY
WEDNESDAY,


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i ./ -


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PLUMBING AND
ELECTRICAL WORK
Contracting or Repairs

PHONE 227-3886

CECIL PARRISH
Licensed and Bonded
1312 Palm Boulevard


II II a


.- i30-2


Cold Snap Driving Not a Snap
u.t the north- of super cheap anti-freeze
thousands of and send you out into the
ers are in for chill. He will go through your
rual surprise- lubrication system, replacing
reeze up during certain oils and greases with
!old snap. They their winter-weight counter-
surprise of the parts. This will make for
Spring-on the easier starting and avoid un-
end they boiled necessary wear due to "dry"
parts.
at these things He will check your battery
re, or are pre- to make sure it will turn over
remain uncon- a cold, stiff engine and deliver
rill not learn plenty of spark to the plugs.
e. To these we If it is an off-brand summer-
c service an- time soldier, he will replace it.
VINTER IS Most important, he will
work over your cooling (and
figures indicate heating) system. He will spe-
i c 1 e s on the cify proper anti-freeze for
American road. your car some excellent
gubtract- brands were not made for
ng fleet vehi- older cars with aged hoses
les like trucks and gaskets. Before he installs
ind busses, and it, however, he will treat the
Jars in the sub- cooling system with one or
ropic South more profes-
nd West, that sional mainten- -'..
till 1 eaves ance products, -
. ore millions like Permatex
)f autos than Cooling S y s- -_-3-
ding protection t e m Cleaner -
;t. and C o n d i-"
,are starts, not tioner, or Wa
dose of anti- ter Pump Lu- /
'ise to pamper b r i can t, or
d weather more Permatex Radi- ^
r time of the ator Sealer, which are com-
;s nearly solid- patible with anti-freeze solu-
d shock absorb- tions. Incidentally, these are
freezing water year round aids, and it is wise
mortal enemy, to specify them at other serv-
conditions pre- ice sessions.
ith the added Thus prepared, you can hit
of actually the winter road with a high
iter, you need degree of confidence in your
re the burden- car. This frees your mind to
tive service concentrate on the serious job
of driving under road condi-
al mechanic will tions which are often sub-
in a can or two standard and hazardous.








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1962



THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Willanms Avenu., Port St. Jo*, Flo.1` d
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY ---- Editor and Publuher
Also Linotype Onerator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, C-lun~"st, Raporl1, rcfm
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint I tr tnAnt
DIa. 227-3161 POSTOFFICE Box 308
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Ioutortice, Port St. Jo.,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANtCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREf MONTHS., 127.50

TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions In advert'Iements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage tfrther thaL a mount received for sauc
advertisement.


Mr, Barron Represents US Too!

If the good people of Gulf County and the other
small counties of this the 25th Senatorial District, had be-
gun to have the idea that maybe they had little or no rep-
resentation in the Florida Senate during the recent special
session on reapportionment, they should now have their
doubts affirmed.
In an article published on Sunday, December 1 in the
Panama City News-Herald, the opinions of the Bay delega-
tion concerning the reapportionment question was publicized.
Bay's delegation, in a nutshell, went along with the big
county thinking.
But one of Bay's delegation is also a delegate from Gulf,
Calhoun and Washington Counties all small counties. We
are speaking of Senator Dempsey Barron, the state senator
for these three counties and Bay county. But according to
the published article in the News-Herald, he is concerned
with Bay county only.
We salute the News-Herald for making no bones about
the stand of "their" delegates. They came right to the point
and stated that Bay would get a Senator of its own, regard-
less of how the reapportionment hassle went, and that they
were siding with the large counties in order to "win and in-
fluence votes later on" (our own quotes).
In case you think that this is merely supposition on our
part, we would like to add to our statement. We have found
out that the Representatives of Gulf, Calhoun and Washing-
ton Counties, in no instance have been approached by Bar-
ron to get their feelings or wishes in the matter.
We think it is downright selfish for the Bay delegation-
especially OUR Senator (since he is ours, too) to be so cal-
lous in their duties as to champion the cause of his own
county at the exclusion of the remainder of his constituents.
As the article stated, Bay County will get her Senator.
As a result of this situation, Bay literally needs no represen-
tation to fight for its interests in the reapportionment prob-
lem. But Gulf, Calhouniand Washington Counties need all
the help they can get.
We, therefore, charge Mr. Barron to place his energies
and his influence where it is needed with the other three
counties that helped send him to Tallahassee.


The Soggy Sixties

Fellow Americans generally will agree with President I
Kennedy's head economic advisor, Walter W. Heller, that the
business of the nation is suffering from 'tired blood"-with
his surprising admission that what were to be the "soaring
sixties" have gone "somewhat soggy"-and his conclusion
that a basic and very considerable tax cut is vitally necessary 1
to ease the "drag" on the nation's economy.
This was Mr. Heller's theme as opening speaker at a
Washington conference on fiscal and monetary policy in
which Administration leaders said they were seeking the
advice of 150 representatives of labor, business and the
professions,
"To remove the dual tax drag on the economy," said Mr.
Heller, "-both the drag on markets and the drag on incen-
tives-is a central concern of today's economic policy in the 1
Kennedy Administration."
There is no concern, however, over record-breaking
Government expenditures that have turned what was to have
been a half billion dollar surplus into a deficit for this fiscal 4
year that is expected to amount to $7.8 billion-and which
will be higher next year!
Thus, while we get the impression that the 150 were I
invited to provide an audience rather than to offer advice,
the need for tax reform and tax reduction that will provide
incentive and allow accumulation of investment capital is I


BOWLING

NEWS
) COMMERCIAL LEAGUE
By Jake Koller
The action on the alleys last
week got hot and heavy. Roche's
finally got their four game sweep
by blasting Michigan Chemical.
The St. Joe Stevedores finally got
the edge over Costin's by lowering
the boom with three big points
and Basil's Standard swept four big
points from Florida National Bank.
There were nine 500 series rolled
and one 600 along with a new high
team game and series.
Alleys one and two saw Wayne
Smith lead Roche's to a four game
sweep over Michigan Chemical.
Wayne Rolled 517 to lead his team
but "Big Gun" was Jerry Strobel
with a 216 and a 502 series. Lou
Little had 451 for third place. Ray
Medlin rolled 506 for the losers
followed by Grady Dean's 436.
This is Roche's second four game
sweep this year.
Alleys three and four saw the
first and second place teams zero
in on each other for the highest
series ever rolled on our lanes.
In the three games rolled the two
teams dropped 113 strikes and
blasted team game and series rec-
ords to pieces. The Stevedores rol-
led a 1009 to lead off and followed
with 894 and 963 for 2866, allow-
ing Costin's only the second game
by eight pins. Costin's, on the oth-
er hand rolled 2789, their high for
the year. B. I. Mobley rolled a
fine 552 followed by Gary Manz
514 and Ted Grabowski's 507 for
the Stevedores. Jake Koller hit
his first "600" with games of 225,
191 and 222 for a 638 to walk off
with all high honors for the
league. Tommy Pridgeon had a
fine 546 followed by Jimmy Cos-
tin's 498.
Basil's remained tough by sweep-
ing four points from the somewhat
cooler Florida National Bank. Joe
Davis rolled 544 followed by La-
mar Moore's 502 to lead Basil's.
Grover Holland's 509 paced the
loser's with Jim Rabon's 444 next.
Team Standings W L
St. Joe Stevedores _- 33 15
Costin's 30 18
Florida National Bank 25 23
Basil's Standard 23 25
Roche's Furniture 19 29
Michigan Chemical -- 14 34
*. .:. .:.
INDUSTRIAL LEAGUE
Action Tuesday night saw the
first place Vitro team run over a
helpless Pulp Mill 3 to 1. The Lab-
oratory worked on Electric Meter
for a sweep of four points. Box'
Plant was four points better off
after smearing Paper Mill and
Back Maintenance almost took sec-
ond place by drubbing Glidden 4
to 0.
Vitro's Ruel Whitehurst put to-
gether three good games for a 534 I
series to lead his team over Pulp
Mill. Danny Maddox was 104 pins
above his average at 468. This was
good enough for the coffee prize.
Steve Kennedy bowled two good
games after a slow start for a 464.
Randy McClain and Bill Tew were
a shade "off'.
As for the Pulp. Mill, about all
they can say was that it just wasn't
their night. The whole team just
couldn't seem to get going. The
only bright spot for Pulp Mill was
;he second game. They won it 798
to 747.
:.!
The Laboratory team shot the
works against Electric Meter. Keith'
Ward was the only man that didn't
go far above his average. Tom
Thornton had the best night of
his career when he blasted a 523.
Jess Mamoran helped Tom consid-
erably when he hit a 449. J. C.
'old reliable" McArdle turned in
another superb performance at
448. Tom Parker had a very good
evening and must be on his way
o stardom. Tommy had a respect-
able 406. Good going Tommy, you
may beat Chuck Marshall and
['om Thornton out of their regu-'
ar turns.
Electric Meter bowled well and
had nothing to be sorry for. Bright


as urgent as that for reform in Government extravagance, spots were Dave "Cuz" Jones at
There could be no more shocking evidence of this than 461, Hughey Williams at 406, yes
the report of The Wall Street Journal, as the conference op- atmean 406, and Jimmy Harrison
ened, on the flood of foreign money that is now being poured
into real estate-both land and buildings-in the US.
On lanes five and six Box Plant


Ironically, a 30 story office building is soon to rise on
the dock site from which tax-sore colonists shoved off on
the Boston Tea Party, says the paper. It notes that British
investors own half of the 59 story Pan Am Building that
rises over the tracks at New York's Grand Central Terminal,
and that the Italian Societa Generale Immobiliare, partly
owned by the Vatican, will spend $50 million on a hotel,
apartment and office building center in Washington. On
New York's Staten Island Swiss bankers outbid Americans,
paying $15 million for undeveloped land.
The Journal quotes an authority as saying foreign in-
vestmentt in US land alone has increased 1,000 percent in
the.past five years!
It would seem high time for a Washington Tea Party!
.- i\


had no trouble polishing off the
Paper Mill. Yank Zimmerman, the
old pro, led the way at 490. John
Brown went into orbit with his
471. Lee Taylor threw a 439. Mar-
vin Bearden and Toby Worley
were shoving 400.
The Paper Mill was helpless, but
not hopeless. Billy Joe Davis, Bill
Whaley and company were as cold
as the weather was the morning af-
ter the night before. Even Bill
Mills, Donald Goodson and Lamar
Hardy couldn't keep that cold
north wind out.
(Continued n page 12)
(Continued on page 12)


Amok, SERVE THE SANTAS IN YOUR FAMILY GOOD AND NOURISHING FOODS IL I



Win .. ... WA.... I.. yfisilfh"


ALLGOOD BRAND SUGAR CURED SLICED


.41

.7'


Harrell Pride or Sunnybrook
I[[ 1 iiii i MiiTj0i.I LARGE EGGS
.100 Extra Ctn. of
Pl Jlaid Stansw One Dozen 49
With this coupon and Brand Fresh Florida
p Purchase of $5.00 or more Grade "A"
Redeemable only at A&P stores
giving Plaid Stamps in Florida
and Georgia | Super-Right Heavy Western
Limit 1 coupon per adult cust.
Coupon good thru Dec. 16 Chuck ROatSt

"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN PORK


CHOPS


# FL







SWEET JUICY



ORANGE




| fWlLC
1 IGlLl&
^nLCK O' ..tA li .l


1 Lb.
Pkg.


Super-Right Small
b. 59c Spare Ribs


/4 Pork Cut
Loin Center

Sliced Lb. Lb.


S5c




lb.45c






79c


SAME RED EMPEROR [ GOLDEN RIPE


GRAPES Bananas


2qc 3,,,9


39c

A&P Decaffeinated
Instant

COFFEE


l f EVERY POUND CUSTOM GROUND TO FIT YOUR OWN COFFEEMAKERI 5 Oz. 79
MILD & MELLOW RICH & FULL-BODIED VIGOROUS & WNlEY Jgar
--- EIGHT O'CLOCK RED CIRCLE BOKAR COFFEE
14LB. i r 14-. 5 White House
SAG BAG AG Evaporated

o0f:. E -b Ba n- I MIL K
S 3 -b. ag $15 3 -Lb. Bag $5 3 -Lb. Bag $ 69 13 Fl. Oz. 7
3 *Lb.ag $145 3-Lb. Bagl t 3s9 I U Cans I
B.-.- -6- .- -. -.
100 Extra s 0 Extaw 50 Extra I
Plai Simps Plaid Staamms P laid Stamps
With this coupon and the purchase of With this coupon and the purchase of With this coupon and the purchase of
SWecko Gillette Super Cabot Briquets
Sponge Mop ea. $2.49 Blue Blades pkg. of 15, $1.00 Charcoal 20 lb. bag $1.091
J-12-15 Coupon good thru December 16 J-12-15 Coupon good thru December 16 J-12-15 Coupon good thru December 16
... O Exaw 5 0 Extra 50 Extra
Plaid Stamps Plaid Stamps Plaid Stamps I
I With this coupon and the purchase of With this coupon and the purchase of With this coupon and the purchase of
Derby's 1 Lb. Can (10c off Label) Our Own DelMonte Light Meat-6'1/ oz. cans
Chicken & Noodles can 43c Tea Bags 100 for only 85c MC5h;- Tuna 3 cans $1.00
J-12-15 Coupon good thru December 16 J-12-15 Coupon good thru December 16 J-12-15 Coupon good thru December 16
.. ..... ... i


TYPHOON HALF SLICES


20 Oz.
Pineapple Cans
SWEET MAY GREEN


Lima Beans
WHITE or COLORED FACIAL TISSUE


Scotties

Silverbrook Print
BUTTER lb. 71ci
Gerber's Strained
BABY FOOD --.-..--..... 10 jars 99c
M&M's Chocolate
WAFER BAR ---....---... 6 bars 27c
Pillsbury
FLOUR -- ........---------- 5 bs. 59c
Lustre Cream
HAIR SPRAY ------14 oz. 9)9c
De Caraton Pack-14 Oz. Cans
BAB-O 2 cans 33c
Yuban Instant
COFFEE 5 oz. 89c
Puss N' Boots-15 oz. cans
CAT FOOD ------- 4 cans 59c
Detergent-13c OFF
SWAN LIQUID ........ 32 oz. 85c
Friskies-16 oz. Cans
DO GFOOD ....-- 4 cans 59c


1 Lb.
Can


SBoxes
of 400


49c
SPECIAL!


10c
SPECIAL!


49c PIES


.' : .7-a- S.. ..^^
A.A j
Jane Parker Delicious Reg. 49c
PEACH


39c


Jane Parker Iced Spice Cake
Spanish Bar 19 oz. 29c

Jane Parker Fresh Crisp
Potato Chips lb. box 49c

PLAID STAMPS
Toe GfATARMAi AAC AIM C WA mA W .* C .



510 FIFTH STREET
Prices in tllis ad are effective through
Saturday, December 15


__ ______________ _____________ _____________ ,


Eelbeck
CORN MEAL --........-..--.. 5 lbs. 51c
Strietmann Pengain
COOKIES 16 oz. 45c
Doles Pineapple-17 Oz. Cans
JUICE 3 cans 49c
For Dishes
THRILL 22 oz. 67c
Aunt Jemima Buttermilk
Pancake Flour ........ lb. box 25c
Ideal-16 oz. cans
DOG FOOD------- 2 cans 35c
Holloway House Stuffed
BAKE DPOTATO --.. 14 oz. 63c
Detergent-5c OFF
RINSO BLUE -..- Ig. size 28c
Detergent
BREEZE ...--.........-- reg. size 35c
Comstock Pumpkin-18 oz. cans
PIE MIX 2 cans 29c


- I~" I rFr "1I1F


1k


--Ir II


---~~~~~~~~~ --- -- 1- ---I-


11


Lb.















- SPECIALS. TUESDAY


Minute Steaks
EACH


4Ssm


Swift Sliced Ends, Pieces
Bacon 5 Ibs. $1.00
All Meat
Stew Ib. 69c
Our Best
SLAB BACON


thru SATURDAY, DECEMBER


FRYERS
NOT CUT UP LB.


Meaty Ham
Hocks 3 lbs. $1.00
Tenderized Cube
Steak lb. 98c
Whole Pork
LO0IN


11 thru 15 --


FRESH PORK END
SPARE RIBS
LB.


FRYER
Breast, Legs lb. 49c
Registers
Weiners 3 lb. $1.00
Center Cut
PORK CHOPS


REGISTER FOR THE FREE SILVER DOLLARS -
TO BE GIVEN AWAY EVERY SATURDAY AT 2:00 P.M.
- BOYS and GIRLS, REGISTER FOR FREE BICYCLES -
Age Limit 6 through 15


Southern Choice
Cooking Oil
Big No. 10 Jug
With $5.00 Order




Best for Cooking
Ga. Grade A' Large
- -wn Eggs
2 DOZEN

1.09


Brock 12 Oz.
Chocolate Covered
CHERRIES
BOX




Sunbeam or Ideal
13 Oz. Loaf
BREAD
With $2.00 Order

lOc


Home Grown Cedar
CHRISTMAS
TREES
AS LOW AS


$1.29

Mars or Hershey
Candy Bars
PKG. of 10

39c


Swansdown Hires Carton
Cake Mix 3 boxes $1.00 ROOT BEER 29c
Kraft Newport or Spin Filter Old Gold
Mayonnaise pt. 29c CIGARETTES
Gallon Jar
APPLE CIDER 79c carton $2.29
Gerber's Strained F R E E Swift's Brookfield

BABY FOOD Fla. Grade 'A' Large 'BU T T ER
10ar 97^ Dozen 'EGGS l
10 jars 97c With $10.00 Order 69c lb.

See our wide selection of Borden's Homo Oranges, Grapefruit,
Xmas Fruits and Nuts Apples, Tangerines
Brazil Nuts MILK FRUIT
39c lb. gal. 53c 3 bags $ 1,00

SHOP OUR WIDE SELECTION OF MRS. KINSERS
FRUIT CAKE MATERIALS HOME STYLE SALADS
CHEAPEST IN TOWN POTATO SALAD 39c
CHERRIES lb. 79c HAM SALAD 39c
CHICKENN SALAD 39c


PINEAPPLE lb. 89c WE BUY and SELL PECANS
PINEAPPLE l _. _c _S SHELLED PECANS

Mixed Pint Quart
Fruit & Peel lb. 49c 79c $1.49


Knmquats
JUICY

"angaloes
FANCY

Mixed Fruit


BAG

lOc
DOZ

49c
BUSHEL

$3.50


- I ~r I


THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1962THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. Dianne annon
-- I Dianne Hannon
Minutes of the sed the possibility of the County g
having special legislation passed p pdqr S oroflty
County Commission to allow the State Road Depart-
ment to pay the County its pro-rata
WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA share of the secondary road funds Columbia, Mo.-Miss Dianne,
November 27, 1962 in order that the County Road Hannon, of Port St. Joe, a junior
The Board of County Commis- Department do its secondary road at Stephens College in Columbia,
sioners of Gulf County, Florida, construction, or to contract for has pledge
met this date in special session same. No action was taken on this Mo. has pledged Sigma Alpha Chi
with the following members pres- matter. social sorority.
ent: E. C. Harden, Sr., Chairman. The Board then discussed the Formal pledging for new mem-
Leo Kennedy, Neva Croxton, James paving project for the Forest Hill hers of the eight social sororities
H. Gree,- and A. J. Strickland. The Cemetery by the County Road De-
Clerk, Sheriff, Attorney, Road Sup- apartment. The Road Superintendent at Stephens was held recently as
erintendent, Civil Defense Direct- told the Board that the paving the climax of rushing activities.
or and S. C. Player, County Com- would begin Thursday, November Social service is one of the prin-
missioner elect were also present. 29, 1962, and would be completed pn
The meeting came to order at the following day. The Board an- cipal objectives of the sororities at
6:30 p.m. nounced that County Commission- Stephens, although members also
The following name was placed ers from other Counties have been take part in a program of social
on the Indigent Roll: Gladys Prest- invited to observe this construe- activities throughout the year.
wood, $15.00. tion.aHigiti of theowinter iea
Correspondence with reference Commissioner Greer discussed Highlight of the winter social sea-
to the County Health Officer was street problems in the Port St. son is the formal Panhellenic mid-
read and discussed. The Board una- Joe area. winter ball in December. At the
nimously voted to request Dr. Wil The Board announced that its spring "Greek Gardens" formal
at Wealthffiter and Dssit regular meeting of December 25 dance, which is the inaugural ball,
of the Bureau of Local Health Ser- will be cancellesd. thcome being nre new officers are presented.
vices to appear before this Board the Board, it did then adjourn. Stephens College is a two-year
to further discuss the securing of ATTEST: college for women. Its student
a permanent Health Officer for ge Y. Core E. C. Har Sr body, numberin more than 1700,
Gulf County; that the appointment erge Y Core E C Hair, body, numberin more than 1700,
be set up for the earliest date pos- 4( comes from all fifty states and 14
Commissioner Kennedy discus- Advertising Pays Try It foreign countries.


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ST. JOE MOTOR COMPANY,'
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


-- C's., bb~PP...~


ELECTRIC


BRING JOY THROUGHOUT
THE YEAR! --t-


-.. .. . i"* l ;s, .-"'


LI IVE BET-R, GIVE BETTER, ELECTRICALLYI
',''...
'.," ..


f *r t t I '

d a I r .: r :g~i mr,..:E

1 F n14- SF


UI rI -F. idATbPIEL
C Z E-A~C-vi T IER N

IL
C 'iIf-- DEA

Cr ET ER


E c.:
FL-.:.- -:; &~
F,---:-D WAl;ME-


ti.,,L1 ',.. ,. t 'llr laCK
FREEZER
FRN pAN
CGRIDDLE
H,.I DO C ROASTER
nor PLATE
HAIR DRfER
HEAT LAMP
IRON ISTEAM & DRYi
JUICER
KNIFE SHARPENER
LAMP
MIXER
MOVIE PROJECTOR
NIGHT LIGHT
OUTDOOR LIGHTS
PADIO
RANGE
RECORD PLAYER
i:friGERATOR FREEZER
ROASTER
SHAVER
STEREO HI-F!
TELEVISION
TOASTER
TOOTH BRUSH
TOIS
A: UuM CLEANER


- FLORIDA POWER CORPOR-,T.C'-
i


p I


Vet Service Officer
To Visit Here
Veterans of Gulf County who
need assistance in obtaining ben-
efits under the GI Bill, may re-
Sceive guidance from Jim Weant,
SAssistant State Service Officer.
Weant will visit this area next
,week for the purpose of helping
veterans or their dependents in
filing claims for Compensation
benefits or solving their insurance
problems. This free service in-
cludes assistance to employers of
veterans under the GI Bill, Voca-
tional Training, Subsistence or oth-
er problems.
During his visit in this area,
Weant may be contacted at the
County Service Office, 104 Bayview
Drive, Highland View from 8:30
a.m., December 21.

Miss Hannon is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hannon, 1302
Constitution Driveir


-~--~


~


r~n~c8~A ler r-~s~Bsras~e~r~k~ I ~8~~ r


kUlJLIlu l^il. 1-) ve.


'-.Tj









Se e '.i i r..-i'fwf etur"s ',or ',-d v thb w.-ith total sales xco m'in,'" 4090-
FI S Receves "AM. OLhers are J. \V. r-eighner, million. Flowers Baking Co., has
president, Tom Huston Peanut some 495 employees in plants at
National Honors Company of Coulmbus. and Dillard Thomasville and Jacksonville and
Munford, president, The Munford serves South Georgia, North Flor-
THOMASVILLE, GA.-Two high Company, Inc., of Atlanta. ida and Southeast Alabama.
honors have been bestowed on The NAM is a voluntary organi- A Thomasville native, Flowers
William H. Flowers, president of z tion of thousands of companies, v:as elected president of the whole-
Flowers Baking Company of Thom- located in every state, and repre- sale baking firm in 1934. He is
asville, manufacturers of Sunbeam tentative of industry of all sizes also president of Container Indus-
Bread producturers from the smallest to the largest. It tries, Inc., and Properties, Inc.,
Bread products.is dedicated to the economic and both of Thomasville.
He has been elected a director social well-being of the nation and He is a member of Thomasville
of both the National Association of the freedom and progress of the Rotary Club and Vestryman of St.
Manufacturers and Quality Bakers' American people. Thomas Episcopal Church. He is
of America. He will serve a one- QBA is an international co-oper- a past president of the Thomasville
year term on the NAM Board and active, comprised of approximately YMCA and Chamber of Commerce
a three-year term with the QBA. 125 bakery plants in the U. S., and served on the Thomasville City
Flowers was one of three Geor- Canada, Bermuda, and England, Commission and the Thomas Coun-


COME IN TODAY!





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210 REID AVENUE PORT ST. JOE, FLA





INSURAN


Is An Exacting Science, Too


Let's take an example. Do you know
that YOU can be SUEDI Someone may
have an accident on property you own
That someone can sue you, his claim can
WIPE YOU OUT unless you're pro-
perly insured!


MAXIMUM COVERAGE

AT A MINIMUM COST


TITLE INSURANCE


LIABILITY INSURANCE


FIRE BONDS


Tomlinson Insurance Agency


403 Monument Avenue


Port St. Joe, Florida


TH~ TAR fot 5. i .iU;ZSDAY, DECEMSFP 12, 1961


- .
- *4*',


ty Board of Education.
His memberships include the ,
Young President's Organization, '
composed of men who became pres-
idents of million dollar organiza-
tions prior to the age of 40; the
Georgia Citizens Committee of the
National Council on Crime and De- A TIMELY MESSAGE-Above is the
linquency; and the U. S. Region m ed by the Port St. Joe and Gulf Cour
Advisory Council of the Office of forcement agencies. The float offered
Civil and Defence Mobilization. tic and grim warning of a harvest t


.. ,
." ..', '
,. ^ M-' '
" r .',; *-,

.. ^ ..-tea


season will reap. It was a forceful reminder of
what carelessness and drinking while driving
will do.


It -ss~~~~~ t-- R !--.~kd.~.saZCSiB:Ii r~1.;:.~i~-:


BELL RINGERS
BOXED




AND
&owr,' so.99


Towel sets and pillow case sets in florals 9Mr
tMrs., solid colors prints and e Mr.ery .
. attractively gift boxed,. s 'nd embroidery. ,


2x2 lustrous combed pima
cotton superbly woven.
Permanent collar stays, con-
vertible cuffs. Wash 'n wear.
Sizes 14 to 17.


r,' -' 7"2 :'


BELTS


Men's ?Ps -3

Broadcloth
or Flannel .
W ash 'n wear Sanforized
broadt-coth in solid colors or
prints. Flannels in f a n c y
prints. Sizes A, B, C, D.


99 AND

Slim, pleated and full styles
In solid colors, plaids, checks
and stripes. Petite and regu-
lar sizes.


WOMEN'S HOLIDAY



AND

Frs'y, f ussy and tailored
styles. White, colors and
prints. Sizes 30 to 38.


FIRST QUALITY
SEAMLESS NYLONS

79

Sheer, 400-needle ny lons,
beautiful streak-free finish.
Newest shades in 8V2 to 11.


WOMEN'S



99

Warm Flannelette or Sanfor-
ized hroadcloth. Many slyloes,
mnnc'ine washable. Sizes 32
to 40.


-- 1".....asemu sun wra-mwe ir a


. .. . .. .. ..


V.


_ r- I I a a a Ls


TIMSTAR 'ctS. o.


40


::~~S-~li" ~~-~i~i nss~sp9n~s~r


Li


CHRISTW4


VERYTHING











YOU CAN NOW BUY TWO GRADES OF BEEF AT YOUR IGA FOODLINER WE HAVE IN OUR MEAT DEPARTMENT, HEA-
VY WESTERN BEEF ALONG WITH LIGHTWEIGHT BEEF THE TWO GRADES ARE SEPARATED ON DISPLAY SO THAT
OUR CUSTOMERS CAN SEE AND SELECT WHAT THEY WANT AND KNOW WHAT THEY ARE BUYING IGA WILL ALWAYS
j"- -- -. .. -11 ,
TELL THEIR CUSTOMERS THE GRADE OF BEEF AND POULTRY THAT WE OFFER FOR SALE COME IN TO SEE US TODAY ,
U. S. INSPECTED AT I.G.A. Everyone Is Invited To Comg
LIGHT WEIGHT B EF SALE and Shop These Low Prices! -
,,U. S. INSPECTED 'LB.


C


LB.


FANCY TENDER BEEF STEW


LB.


49c

2S(


LOOK!! When Have You Seen This?
ROUND AT IGA i-


LB.


SHOP OUR 9c SALE and SAVE at IGA


R. C. DIET-RITE 6 GIANT SIZE BOTTLES
COLA

4 BIG DA


2 Ctns.

iYS


Port St. Joe, Florida Quantity Rights Reserved


MINUTE
69c STEAK Each 9C
IGA does not penalize its customers by featuringWEDNESDAY THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDA
its good specials for one day only. We want '.2and
you to shop our specials at your convenience! DECEMBER 12, 13, 14 and 15
GEORGIA GRADE 'A' LARGE SIZE
EGGS FREE-ES -GIFT
Will Be Given To Every Child Who Visits The?
2 c ns.99 the IGA TOYLAND


L I I ~---------. -----~-~----~~ I ~~- .~-~~-C~-rr~?r*-~cr-r*-P-~h~.-80Y~ilrz (Iriyri~~. tdCPIY~L~-i~,.ucvt-*aurruwvrl~a ~r~trY*liua.CL~ ~r~a~4ii ~s~Ol~n4Rlw ~il


I I I I-- -- c -- 1 -T~ r


- I -I I I C L_ -s I-


L -r I ~ Y


r I


I


I I


ast


4dra
st ou uER Kwom"U







C


s


MAYFIELD CREAM
GOLDEN CORN
FLAT CANS
MAINE SARDINES


IGA PLAIN or
IODIZED


SALLT


KRAFT
MARSHMALLOWS
COMO
TOILET TISSUE


No. 303 can


9c


can 9c


26 oz. pkg.


9c


1 Ib. pkgs., 2 for 49c

4 roll pkg. 19c


BALLARD or
PILLSBURY 4 CANS

Biscuits 39c


Top Value
STAMP BOOK


,,
[GA BRAND
SPICED "2 fl

! "BLACKBURN
Corn u n )I

PERFECTION
I RICE
[GA THICK
THICK CATSUP
CAIRO BEAUTY MIXED
SWEET TEES
DIXIE BELLE
.SALTINE CRACKERS


2 cans 49c

no. 5 jar 39c

SIL .1 2l0,j%


2 bottles


29c


16oz jar 19c

Ib. box 19c


TABLERITE We Do Not Mix the First Cuts with Center Cuts

PORK CHOPS


Fancy Center Cuts Lb.

69c
rABLERITE
PORK ROAST
TABLERITE
PORK STEAKS
[ABLERITE PURE PORK
PORK SAUSAGE


First Cuts Lb.

39c

lb. 39c
lb. 49c
lb. 39c


DRY DETERGENT


TIDE


OR CHEER


2


Large
Pkgs.


KRAFT'S SALAD DRESSING


MIRACLE WHIP


Quart
Jar


SUN AID


APPLE JELLY
IGA BRAND
PORK and BEANS

5 LB. BAG


ORANGES


5LB.
BAG


GOOD EATING


APPLES


3Lb.
Bag


29c

29c


EXTRA LARGE FRESH


COCONUTS


EACH


FANCY CARTON


2 Lb.
Jar


3 No. 300
Cans


ALCOA
ALUMINUM WRAP
SHORTENING
CRISCO


LARGE SIZE
IVORY SOAP
GIANT SIZE
0 X YD 0 L


MEDIUM SIZE
IVORY SOAP
HOUSEHOLD CLEANSER
COMET


49c


39c

29c

29c


25 ft. roll
1 lb. can


33c
33c


2 bars 33c


package


81c


3 bars 29c


2 med. cans


IGA PURE
ORANGE
S6 Oz.
k- Cans


FROZEN
JUICE


79c


IGA FRESH
FROZEN CREAM


16 OZ.
PIE


39c


IGA FROZEN
WHOLE KERNEL GOLDEN CORN
10 lOOz.

QUARTERED
SUNGOLD MARGARINE
SgLb.
Pkgs. C
1 J 37C-


TABLERITE
LONGHORN CHEESE


HALF-
MOON CUT
.i


10 oz.
Pkg. c


33c


TOMATOES


CTN.


FANCY BELL


PEPPER


4 FOR


19c
PERSONAL SIZE

I C DETERGENT TABLETS
9 1S A L V 0
1"9c I! GIANT SIZE
[A |IVORY LIQUID


4 bars 27c
giant pkg. 79c


each 65c


Fresh Ground





3 Pounds


PIES


I ~P~P~P 5 -1 ~I


~i~ib~ZL~:~ I


~F~m~BrP3P~RRP~II L


L


c2t


1j '\


.I


J 10. P~go






- I ~rn ~,..rt'nm' .n. ~ ~ *Y. 2. .,t .1W~f ,. fl7,4 ~'mflrM~.


I


Fast-heating Jetube surface units. Oven signal
light. New easy-to-clean topside controls. *Tmk.
-^ TOMinr -- --- -* -"w.w'---''


Click... and it's a
normal-speed dryer/

Click... now it's a
super-speed dryer!


Never before offered! Doubles your
drying convenience and flexibility
All the advantages of a regular
dryer, plus the extra conven-
ience, the extra flexibility of INTRODUCTORY
super-fast drying when you PRICE
want it! This, plus 3 temper- 79
ature selections and 6 cycle 7 I i,9
settings provide proper drying
for all washable fabrics. Come
in ... see a demonstration!
Use of trademarks and RCA by Whirlpool'Corpor. Model L-D.42
of RCA WHIRLPOOL appliances, authorized by Radio C 'tIo", manufact, r
report o r^no rc.


IM


Yours for only *Features washing action of the ;x-
Model ff elusive Surgilator@ agitator,C
LJA-34 M 2 2 91 9 5 Blends in detergent, filters out lint
... all automatically.
Use of trademarks @ and RCA by Whirlpool Corpvc:tio mr.niocclurer
of RCA WHIRLPOOL appliances, ovirorieod by Radio Cotpoation of America.


Whirlpool
3-Cycle, 24-Inch
Automatic



Washer
Here's a hard-working "com-
pact" that gets all washables
. even wash 'n wears .
spotlessly clean.
Magic-mix dispenser filter,
Rust-resistant cabinet and top
3-temp. wash selector, Exclu-
sive 3-point suspension, Auto-
matic spin stop, New "Pump
Protector", Efficient tempera-
ture dry spin speed.
LJA-13
$19995


Buy Any of These RCA Whirlpool Quality

Appliances on Easy Payment Terms

Capable Service Man On Duty By Our Company
To Keep Your Appliances In Top Working Order


Sales


- RCA WHIRLPOOL


- Service


IT'S YOURS ^AR ONLY

$129.95

LESS IF YOU TRADE
' Ask to see the a
Model HW-70P... soon!


ind RCA by Whnl~pool Cc rporalson, manufacturer o~
RC." ";Iku -A Ip3 ces, ,uthon~ed by Radio Corporftbon o0 America.


4.

*
t


203 REID AVENUE


With Trade


ST. JOE HARDWARE


- I II I 1- ~111~


PHONE 227-8111


--~'3 aT


These Beautiful Appliances Will Make This Christmas I L ^ /
The Merriest Yet!


EJB-14S ------
WHIRLPOOL Z _.:
Looks like one 13.8 Cubic Foot Combination

dries like to e rigeraitor- Freezer
dries like two ", X2.-"
Fan-Circulated Cooling Glide-Out Shelf
......... Huge 163-lb. Freezer Portable Egg Bin "'
SBushel Capacity Full-width top
Twin Crispers Lighting f.,
......... Super Storage Doors Adjustable
Freezer 'Shelf .
2991 with trade







24.inch





P ..f F : ,Model HE340O .. ,
autoaticBakes, broils or barbecues .. all in one big full-
idth oven. Mealtimer and stops oven for


w 4b-, oa









Garden Notes


By HERVEY SHARPE
Fla. Agricultural Ext. Service
This year poinsettias are as ea-
ger as up-town merchants. Both
are showing holiday color early.
A true gardener would never
substitute lights for plants. So, if
your garden is without a display
of Yuletide color resolve now to
get a 1963 project underway.
Purchasing potted stock from a
garden center is the easiest way to
establish plantings of the holiday
ornamental. However, some green
thumb operators scavenge the
neighborhood for hardwood cut-
tings when fellow gardeners prune
their poinsettias following the
flowering season.
Such pruned material can be
rooted. First, punch a 1-inch dia-
meter hole about 8 inches deep
into moist earth, then insert the
woody cutting into the hole and
press the soil firmly around the
base. Be sure to keep the soil
moist until the cutting is well es-
tablished.
There are a number of poinset-
tias to choose from. If you desire
red-bracted varieties ,propagate
such plants as fireball, Indianapo-
lis Red, Albert Ecke, oak leaf or
Mrs. Paul Ecke. You can enjoy
color combinations if you mingle
the red plantings with Ecke white
or a pink variety.
Poinsettias will grow on a wide
range of soils, including sand,
muck, marl, rocky soil and clay.
In spite of the wide adaptability,
the plants will present you a bet-
ter show of color if you take pro- i
per care of them. i
Fertilizer application is impor-
tant. An application of 1%/ pounds
of an 8-8-8 fertilizer per 100 square
feet of plant space earlier in the
fall should now be producing large t
colorful bracts. The plants will
need repeat applications of plant


Cut them back to within 12 to 18
inches of the ground unless they
have been frozen back below this
point. Then clut them back to
"live" wood.
You'll find that a compact plant
will furnish more color than a
plant with few unbranched stalks.
To promote a riot of colored bracts,
prune the plants several times dur-
ing the growing season. Cut the
new growth back after it is 12
inches long, leaving four leave -"
-ach shoot. Be sure to stop the
pruning in early September, be-
cause the "flowering" .buds are
set in early October.
Poinsettias show their color ac-
cording to the day length and
temperature. A plant near a light-
ed window or a street light often
refuses to color up like a neigh-
boring plant in a nearly darker cor-
ner. Dreary skies in September and
early October will shorten the
days, causing plants to set buds
and flower before the holiday sea-
son.
You'll find that temperature is a
limiting factor for a good show of
flowers. If the night temperatures
are much above 70 degrees, bud
forming will be retarded. Freak
periods of hot weather during this
critical time may not permit buds
to form at all. The best flower
development is when the night
temperatures range from 60 to 62
degrees.
Poinsettias can be used as cut
flowers if the stems are treated
to coagulate the milky sap and re-
duce wilting. As soon as the flow-
ers are cut, immerse the cut ends
in hot water for about a minute,
then place them in cold water. Be
sure that the steaming water does
not damage the bracts.
An alternate method of halting
;he oozing sap is to singe the cut
ends of the stem over a flame for
a couple of seconds and then place


ouuu in early spring, again in June, the stems in cold water. For Ubsi
and perhaps during mid-summer if results and longer lasting beauty,
there are heavy rains. cut the poinsettias about 18 hours
For best results, prune poinset-I before they are to be used in an
tias back in late winter or early arrangement. Store the cut "flow-
spring after blooming is over or af- ers" in a cool, draft-free place dur-
ter the danger of frost has passed. ing the waiting stage.

THE CLOTH SHOP


Wewahitchka Hiway
Pan,


20%O


State Road 22
ama City, Florida
OFF ON ALL
MATERIAL


-- WITH THIS AD -
,< void after December 15, 1962


ADULT ENTERTAINMENT
STRIPS IN COLOR 15 minutes
SOUND FILMS 25 minutes
BELIEVE IT OR NOT
WHAT and WHY TO BELIEVE
Entertaining Answers
St. Joseph's Church MONDAYS
All Welcome-FREE 7:30 p.m.


PERFUMES
Private Affair
Bellezza
Trifling
Caressant


LEARN TO PROPERLY WEAR
YOUR PERSONALITY FRAGRANCE
You are cordially invited to DISCOVER THE EXCITEMENT
of the four fragrances of Perfume Oil, Eau de Cologne,
Bath Oil, Sachet and Dusting Powder.

LENEL, the fragrance for
THE LADY IN LOVE WITH LIVING

Present this in our Cosmetic Department today for a FREE GIFT
VIAL of famous LENEL Perfume Oil in your favorite fragrance.


CAMPBELL'S DRUG STORE
21C REID AVENUE PORT ST. JOE, FLA


u can de


02-


'C .; ~.. -;
/' .~ 1* I-'
a-


SHOPPERS"


, i i'. -


'-.i


Vn- .. PRIZE STAMPS each week til
I: Register every time you viist
...'Drawing each Wed. nite. 10
B O Y, I | y w 0000 stamps at each J. J. store


SUNNYLAND 4 to 7 Lb. Average


Pic


IC


LB.


Sliced Free!


I GROUND FRESH DAILY

Ground B eef


I 39c
i__ ___--_'


Jim Dandy 25 Lb. Bag
Dog Food bag $2.14

Jim Dandy 1 Lb. Pkg.
GRITS 2 pkgs. 19c

All Purpose Shortening 3 Lb. Can
BAKE-RITE 49C
Limit 1 with $5.00 Order or More
Cabin Home
Corn Meal 5 lb. pkg. 25c

Pillsbury
Pancake Mix 3 lb. pkg. 48c

Recipe Pink No. 1 Tall Can
Salmon can 63c

Robin Hood
FLOUR 51b. bag 39c

Ritz Stack Pack
CRACKERS 33c

Check Thursday's Panama City News
and Herald for Coupons good for
Free Extra Grand Prize Stamps.


D... SPARE LB.


bonus Buy A*
LB. CAN CHASE and SANBORN [

nnrri L


: -.'
f|" '!


Mississippi Brand
S U .


or
5 LB. BAG


Georgia Grade 'A'
YFS Th?


Fresh Select Steer
L :VE


Dubuque Western Beef
,v'7 L STEW
Dubuque Southern
..... i ', ^ 'U' -iil -=,''. ILw


Limit One


of Your Choice With $7.50
Order or More


, Frozen Specials
/ From Fresh Florida
Oranges
\ Hi-Acres


SPECIALS for DECEMBER 13, 14 and 15
Port St. Joe, Florida


ORANGE
JUICE
6 Oz. Cans
6 for 79c

Morton's Fresh Frozen

TV DINNERS


All Flavors


47 c ea.


Dubuque All Pork
.- -, i-


t..


PASCAL



FLORIDA



SFLORIDA


CANNADIA'1


Whole Cut up
lb. 25c lb. 29c


lb. 39c


lb. 19c


Ib. pkg. 49c


3 Lbs.
$1.00


Ytf
/


BACON


lb. 49c


Lb. Roll
35c


3 lbs. $1.00


U. S. NO. WHITE I


Lbs. 29


UIT


STALK

7c
6 FOR

39c
DOZEN

29c
LB.

5c


~e~k~S~IBarrsrsg~


.E~u~aL -


~- ----------------- YQ~;~I*2~~~~----':--?


--


Ar


AM


1


alosio


'w!l A 3








BOWLING NEWS
(Continued From Page 5)
Back Maintenance put the skids
under Glidden, thanks to a 522 ser-
ies by Al Jensen, a 459 by Buford
Griffin, and a 440 by Mrs. McKen-
zie's boy, John. Jim Burke and
Shag Roberts did a good job of
cutting up a 400 series each.
Glidden was in the same boat
with Pulp Mill, Electric Meter and
Paper Mill. They got whipped, no
ifs, ands or buts. Wayne Smith suf-
fered a 506, Lou Little presented
a 433. Sonny Dean and Dewey Pat-
'terson didn't help turn the tide
and a new man for Glidden, Tom
Owen, didn't quite make it either
Tom did, however, make a good
showing for his first league games
Next Tuesday night ,some bowl
ers will be awarded Christmas tur
keys for their accomplishments
This will give you boys something


Christmas is

a Kid-Happy
Time!
But If your children get
fretful during the day or
restless at night, the snif-
fles or some slight upset
may be on the way to mar
their holidays. Check with
your doctor. If a prescrip-
tion is needed, bring it to
us for prompt, courteous
service.



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


w
- 371/2
33
-.- 32%2
30
27
25


L
18%2
23
23
26
29
31


1 FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Bartrll Ave. C. BYRON SMITH. Pastor


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


SUNDAY SCHOOL '- 9:30
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ......--.--........-. 6:15
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) .....--.... 7:30
"Cinme and Worship God With Us"


Fluff Dry


Dry Cleaning Service

Trained, Expert Employees Will Give Your Garment the Finest of Care

W. P. COMFORTER, Owner and Manager

___ ___ --- Z& ..> ~ k -lo


A c t i v e youngsters, and

adults too, maintain their
powerhouse of e n e r g y

more easily when they

drink plenty of high-protein milk nature's

most nearly perfect food!

BOOST YOUR BUDGET BUY DAIRY FOODS!

BORDEN'S FRESH-DAILY MILK PRODUCTS
Delivered Right To Your Front Door
Cottage Cheese Butter Orange Juice
Try Our Quality Fresh Country Eggs



HARDEN'S DAIRY
"IF IT'S BORDEN'S IT'S GOT TO BE GOOD"


P -F


Electric Meter


S21


Paper Mill ---------- 18


35 was Al Jensen with a 484 series. THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
37 Lee Taylor followed Al with a 469
;series.


Yank Zimmerman led Pridgeon's
MERCHANT'S LEAGUE with a 485 series followed by Tom-
By D. L. Sickmon my Pridgeon's 474. Tommy had a
Alleys one and two watched as bad night due to a touch of the flu.
Pylant's met Floyd Chevrolet to Team Standings W L
Pat's Wonder Bar gas fo 41 15
take the four games from Floyds. Pridgeon Aencyv 37 19


John Hanson was high man for
Floyd with a 459 series followed
by Dave May who rolled a 369
series.
Pylant's top man was Ray Med-
lin with a 556 series. Ray was also
high for the alleys Monday night.
Daniels followed Ray with a 416
series.
Pat's Wonder Bar and The Cus-
tom Shop met on alleys three and
four with Pat's taking three games.
High man for the Custom Shop
was Samuelson with a 469 series
followed by Troy Gay's 431 series.
B. I. Mobley topped Pat's team
with a 510 series as Jake Koller
followed with a 501. Nice bowling
B I.
Pate's Shell Service met the Sand
Bar on five and six as Pate's made
a clean sweep of the four games.
Wayne Smith led the Sand Bar
with a 533 series which was third
high series for the alleys Monday.
Martin followed Wayne with a 401
series.
Top man for Pate's was Billy Joe
Richards who rolled a 547 series,
number two series for the alleys.
James Kennedy and Don Sickmon
followed with 415 series each. Ev-
ery man rolled over his average
in their games to get third high
game series Monday night.
The Pridgeon Agency and Phil-
lip's 66 came together on seven
and eight as Pridgeon's took three
of the four games.
High man for Phillips, as usual,


T OSE LAUNDRY
STO. J & CLEANERS


I Smart Idea in Stereo Hi-Fi I


Quality performance in a useful piece of furniture


3 separate speaker systems and Multi- Channel Amplifier
with 3 output transformers for crisp separation of sound Super-
Quiet Automatic Record Changer with Feather Touch Tone
Arm Separate Controls for Balance, Loudness and Tone.
Clean contemporary lines. Looks like a coffee table. Fin-
ished on all sides for use anywhere. Place it under a window or
in between furniture groupings--especially nice for compact
apartment living.
Model SKIOO. Mahogany, Walnut or Blond-grained finish on mar- and
mistlur-rislanl t tempered genuine hardboard and elect hardwood solids.


Kennedy Electric & Refrigeration

Pert St. Joe, Florida


195

69 *i


THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1962


Phillip's 66 31 25
Floyd Chevrolet _______ 29 27
Custom Shop --________ 26 30
Pate's Shell Service ____ 26 30
Sand Bar 19 37
Pylant's 17 39

COUNTIES GET SHARE OF
RACE TRACK TAXES
TALLAHASSEE State Comp-
troller Ray E. Green said this week
that each of Florida's 67 counties
will be mailed checks for $11,500
for its share of the race track tax
fund.
Green said it is the second pay-
ment of the current fiscal year and
brings the total to $39,500. This is
$3,500 over the same period last
year, he added.
The total received by each coun-
ty last fiscal year from the race
t;ack tax fund was $201,800.
WHITE CITY VFD
AUXILIARY MEETS
The White City Volunteer Fire
Department Auxiliary met Decem-
ber 5 at the White City Commun-
ity Building. Twelve members were
present.
Nominations for next year's of-
ficers were made. Elections will be
held at the next meeting on De-
cember 19. This will also be the
Christmas party. A gift exchange
is planned. The membership is ur-
ged to be present and join in the
festivities.




CLASSIFIED ADS
Giant Returns
Midget investment With


to shoot for.
Team Standings
Vitro Services -__
Pulp Mill
Back Maintenance
Laboratory _-
Box Plant
Glidden Co. __-


412 Monument Avenue


Telephone 227-2071


PICK-UP AND DELIVERY SERVICE


ONE DAY SERVICE



Complete laundry Service


Completely Finished


'---LC~ I '1P CI


I I I -, I '3P ~P~IDSPIPICI1 a I


M,


V- kx-vl I i


~


Phone 639-4381% Coleet


Wewahitchka, Florida











YOU'LL FN IT INHE


J .' jliMS. haf .* -----. .. '. -- -

COMPLETE PH OTO SE-5

FAST QUALITY ROLL FfIM ERVtC
P A I T r C M VC C i A


MO\ ,E 7 1 '



104 Bay View Drive


it


K


Pho


.- -- ......... ..... .
Fi \ :-, -*. ..,
.

'FOR RENT: I urii hied one bed-, uishld apartment with garage at
rnoom hiiuse pandi two bedroom side 12'0 i'Palm Blvd. Call 227-7431 after
duplexx urtisl i. Two i 2cdroom 1:00 p.m. tfc-11-1
Si h Lusro ifurniied. St. Joe Beach. -
one 227-8681 Smith's Pharmacy. tfc-9-13 FOR RENT: Very reasonable. Fur-
nished or unfurnished 1, 2 or 3
a. FOR RENT: Two bedroom unfur- bedroom houses. Call 227-7771. tf
FOR LEASE: Sinclair service sta-
tion for lease in Port St. Joe.
Call SU 5-4431, Panama City or
SOOSe her write Sinclair Refining Co., Box
Sher1669. tfc-12-6


C hest-


Iui eve yi uuiI, every uecor- :
Come in now while you
can see them all- $495 and up
4995 and up^


-a


FOR RENT: Downstairs apartment edo
furnished. Also unfurnished i
downstairs apartment. Phone 227- SU
4832. 2tp Mon
FOR RENT: Completely furnished Pos
apartment, one bedroom, living WA
room, kitchen, breakfast nook and a
bath in quiet neighborhood with hou
gas heat and range, electric refrig- 227
orator and water heater. Air con-
ditioned in summer. No children NO'
desired. Available after Dec. 1. T
Call 227-8881 between 9-1 or 2-6. cal


FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
ment. For couple only at 1621
Monument Ave. Phone 227-7641. tf
FOR SALE: Furnished 2 bedroom
brick home, 1031 Long Ave. Ph.
648-4128, J. A. Mira.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. 1301
Woodward Ave. FHA approved.
Low down payment. Phone 227-
3751. tfc-6-28
FOR SALE: Nice 2 bedroom home
in excellent condition, with den,
tile bath, wall to wall carpet in liv-
ing room. Many other extras to go
with sale. Located at 1310 Wood-
ward Ave. Priced for quick sale,
Presently FHA financed.
If interested phone 227-5261, George
H. Wimberly, Jr. tfc 10-4
FOR SALE: Three bedroom house,
1305 McClellan Ave., with garage,
i rok wool blown-in insulation, metal
weatherstripping on doors and win-
dcws, large gas tank and three
heaters, kitchen furnished or un-
furnished, $7,000.00. Dave Maddox,
Phone 229-1581. tfc-11-8
FOR SALE: Modern 2 bedroom
concrete 1 lock house, insulated,
thermostat controlled heat on 185
Sx75 ft. lot. New chain link fence
around back yard. Pay equity or
low financing cost. See at 129 Hun-
ter Circle, Ferrell Allen, Jr. tfc
FOR SALE or RENT: Three bed-
room house, 813 Marvin Ave. Ph.
227-8321. 4tp-11-28
LOTS FOR SALE: In Phillip's Sub-
division on the Intra-Coastal Ca-
nal at Overstreet. Small down pay-
ment, up to three years to pay.
For information contact Mrs. L. T.
Ar.old, Max Kilbourn or R. D.
Prows, Jr., Phone 227-4991. tfc
ATTENTON Christian Church mem-
bers. Young inspired minister
wants to help start a congregation
in Port St. Joe. For further infor-
mation write P. 0. Box 33, Port St.
Joe. 2tp
FOR SALE: Reposessed sewing
machine and cabinet. Pay $5.16
down, payments $5.96 a month. We
repair any make or model sewing
machine. Surplus Sales Sewing
Center. Across street from post of-
fice, Phone 227-2011.
WE'RE LOADED at SURPLUS
SALES of ST. JOE. We just
bought five van loads of better
used furniture an dwe're offering
it at sacrifice prices. Outstanding
values in dining room suites, chairs,
galore. Dinettes, plenty of them at
$19.95 up. Kitchen ranges at $24.95
up. Refrigerators, washers, small
appliances. Lots of good TV sets,
consoles and table models. Living
room couches and matching chairs.
New and used government surplus
arriving weekly. We also have lots
of name brand new merchandise of
all kinds. Check these savings: Nor-
thern double control electric blan-
kets, just 2 left, 2 year guarantee,
$17.88. Percolators, from $2.19 to
$12.95. Double element toasters,
$13.95. Electric irons with fabric
selector, $11.88. Westinghouse ra-


bi-i r


K>


J ,l,1


s, $23.95. Electric lihaiK mixers,
.95. Dishes. hrst quanty, attrac-
patterni, 32-pc. setings for
only $11.8. lb-pc. sellings for
r, only $4.50. Wheel toys and
enile iurauture. Come in and
ie your selection today at SUR-
JS SALES of SI'. JO~. 'the big
re across from the post office,
Monument Ave, Phone 227-
1. We deliver.

tEN YOU PLAN TO MOVE see
URPLUS SALES of ST. JOE.
can help yuu solve your moving
blems, whether small or large,
ether across town or across the
ntry. Let us tell you about stor-
terms, too. We represent May-
wer, equipped with every mod-
technique and convenience to
dle your most priceless possess-
s with care and speed. Our train-
personnel are interested first
satisfying you. Give us a try.
PLUS SALES of ST. JOE, 201
nument Ave., across from the
,t Office. tic
NNTED: White lady to live in
nd care for children and do
asework. 211 10th St. Phone
4871. 2tp
W AVAILABLE: "The Great
'ide" by Rubylea Hall, a histori-
novel of this area. Ideal for
cistmas gifts. Buzzett's Drug
re, phone 227-3371 or call Mrs.
bert Brinson, 227-5756.


Dear Friends:
As a prelude to commercials
to follow let's have a little Tat-
tle from here and there: Two of
the reasons we love our minis-
ter: He has a keen sense of
humor He passes the time
of day with us often..Additional
observations could be made .
opinions (mind you) He
speaks as if he stood on solid
ground (not from a pedestal)
He's human! While speaking of
ministers we're reminded of the
comment made by a certain pas-
tor, of a certain congregation-
quote: The sinners don't give me
any trouble t's the --
saints that give me a hard time!
Let's change the subject before
we tread on thinner ice. Oral hy-
giene: "Determined men work-
ing together make conditions .
they do not become victims of
them." A card in the mail with
the following prayer: "Oh Lord,
please help me to keep my nose
out of other people's business-
Amen."
Now, let's warm up for the
commercials: Beyond a doubt
t's a rollicking selling ball at
Boyles this Christmas! Our cus-
tomers are wonderful and say
some of the nicest things .
"I've never come in this store
that I didn't find what I wanted",
commented one cheerful lady.
"I certainly do appreciate you


SERVICES OFFERED
I will do part or full-time book-
keeping in my home or at you;
place of business. Experienced
in a types of book work. Typ-
ing work done neatly and correct.
R. W. HENDERSON, Phone 229-
1716.
DIAMOND RINGS, watches, shot-
guns, pistols, tools, fishing tackle,
sewing machines, record players
and many other items. PROWS
Used Auto Parts and Pawn Shop,
301 Third St. lltp-10-18
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LkGIUN, Meet-
ing first and third Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. Americaun legion
Home.
EPTIC TANKS Iumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
?.,ick expert service. tio
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
every Wednesday night, 8:00 p.m.
at Parish House, a09/2 6th St. Fort
St. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-1241 for
further Information or write P. 0.
Box 535. tt
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, I. 0.
0. F.-Meets second and fourth
Thursday, 8:00 p.m. In Anmerican
Legion Hall. A41 members urgbd to
attend.
Noele Grand: Emmett Daniell
Secretary: J. C. Martin.
R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M., 2nd and 'it Mondays. All visit-
ing companions welcome.
Everett McFarland, High Priest
Edgar Smith, Secretary
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Pirt St. Joe Lodge
No. III, F. & A. M. every first and
third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.


ROY L. BURCH, W. M.
RO V K. BLACKSHEAR, See
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IN CHANCERY.
DIVORCE
FRANK M. ROWAN, JR.,
Plaintiff,
THELMA MAE ROWAN,
Defendant.
NOTICE TO: THELMA MAE
ROWAN, whose place of residence
is 737 West Forrest Street, Decatur,
Illinois.
Or- or before the 24th day of De-
cember, 1962, the defendant, Thel-
ma Mae Rowan, is required to serve
upon Honorable Cecil G. Costin, Jr.,
Plaintiff's Attorney, whose address
is 221 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe,
Florida, a copy of and file with the
Clerk of said Cour', the original of
an answer to the Bill of Complaint
filed against here herein.
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 17th day
of November, A. D., 1962.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk Circuit Court,
Gulf County. 4t-11-22
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL)

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA,
IN CHANCERY.
GLORIA ALDAY JONES, )
Plaintiff, )
Vs. )
BILLY JOE JONES, )
Defendant. )
NOTICE TO: BILLY JOE JONES
whose place of residence is Gener-
al Delivery, Jakin, Georgia.
On or before the 31st day of De-
cember, A. D. 1962, the defendant,
Billy Joe Jones, is required to serve
upon, William J. Rish, Plaintiff's
Attorney, whose address is 303
Fourth Street, Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida, a copy of and file with the
Clerk of said Court, the original
of an answer to the Bill of Com-
plaint for divorce filed against him
herein.
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said 'Court at Wewahltchka,
Gulf County, Florida this 27th day
of November, A. D. 1962.
/a/ GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk Circuit Court.
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL)
4t-11-29

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH J U D ICIAL
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
GULF COUNTY. IN CHAN-
CERY.
C. G. COSTIN,
Plaintiff,

EDDIE JULIUS and wife,
TINNIE MAE JULIUS,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given pursuant


measuring my son's foot", says
another happy shoe customer.
Our comment to one customer
who had spent quite a large sum
must have sounded apologetic.
He reassured me with the fol-
lowing remark: "Boss, I likes it
because I saved hard earned
money".
This time we'll pass up the
many details in connection with
prices, quality, large selections
and so on and mention briefly
a highlight or two: Boyles will
give away two complete outfits
before Christmas! You qualify as
a potential winner if you're 15
years or older. You do not need
to make a purchase you
only need to register at Santa's
Gift Box easy, isn't it?
Santa's Trolly Line will begin
operation at Boyles Friday.
When you desire gift wrapping
your purchase will be trolleyed
to the balcony, attractively wrap-
ped and returned to you prompt-
ly. This service is free to our
valued customers. We have sav-
ed nice boxes through the year
and gift boxes are available for
smaller items.
Now, we notice things are
stirring on the floor and we
bring this little column to a
close abruptly. Any questions?
Call us 227-4261. May this
be your happiest Christmas sea-
son. S'long RGB.


to-wit:
Lot 20 in Block "A" in St. Joe
Heights Subdivision of the City
of Port St. Joe, Florida, ac-
cording to the official plat
thereof on file in the office
of the Clerk of Circuit Court,
Gulf County, Florida, the size
of said lot being 50' x 117%'.
Dated this 7th day of December,
A D., 1962.
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk Circuit Court,
Gulf County, Florida.
(Circuit Court Seal) It


You Are Cordially Invited To Attend


Long Ave. Baptist Church

REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION .--..------......... 6:15 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 p.m.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) .--. 7:30 p.m.

Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


You Are Welcome To The

First United Pentecostal Church
10th St. NW. and Victoria Avenue Highland View, Florida
Rev. JAMES J. HILL, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:15 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 P.M.
MID-WEEK SERVICE (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.
YOUTH SERVICE (Friday) 7:30 P.M.
AIR-CONDITIONED CENTRAL HEAT


NEED A PLUMBER?

CALL SEAMAN
Plumbing Installation Repair
Contract Work A Specialty

Agent tfor
Brand Name Plumbing Fixtures
-CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATE-


TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO SERVE YOU

BEAMAN L UBING SERVICE


1107 GARRISON AVE.


PHONE BAll 7-141


9~ ~sr~aih~~"P~we~-r.na~;~


STORE PERSONNEL
ERLMA M. BOYLES Manage
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
IRIS OLIVIA DAVIS .-- Lades' and Children's IAngerie
HAROLD KEELS and DORENE SPEARS Extra


ALL AGLC WITH CHRISTMAS!

. The Happiest of All Seasons


PAT 'ICE CENTER

Port St. Joe, Florida


1 lmswlllm aW I I I~ YY~d


ai98S0ba099fdamd


. .3LNN BOYLEq Ed
Associate Editors -.-.-. .... YOU-,

Published by

80YLES DEPARTMENT STORE
PHONE eALL 7-4261
R. GLENN BOYLES, Owner

"Dedicated to Better Selling mixed with
little ftn"


d'tor
-ALL
M Y E



BOL.

I$OLE


' 8 L A4 *' w '


to a final decree of foreclosure
dated December 6, 1962, and enter-
ed in Chancery Case No. 2215 of
the Circuit Court of the 14th Judi-
cial Circuit, in and for Gulf Coun-
ty, Florida, wherein C. G. Costin
is plaintiff and Eddie Julius and
wife, Tinnie Mae Julius, are defen-
dants, I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash at the front
door of the Gulf County Court-
house, at Wewahitchka, Florida, at
11:00 o'clock A.M., Central Stan-
dard Time on December 31, 1962,
the following described property
as set forth in said final decree,
ji I


4m : ft'".
T MAKE YOUR HOUSE
A HOME!

jw cc









Episcopal Parish Hall, which was
artistically decorated with large
standards of white fugi mums and
calla lilies. The bride's table was
overlaid with a white Maderia
cloth centered by a four-tiered
wedding cake encircled with tiny
carnations nestled in fern, and
flanked by three branched silver
candelabra holding burning tapers
and fan shaped designs of white
camellias. A crystal punch bowl
1 also encircled with flowers and
fern, plates of dainty bridal cook-
ies, and compotes of nuts and
mints completed the setting.
Following the initial cutting of
the cake by the couple, Miss Joyce
Davis and Mrs. Charles Smith ser-
ved. Miss Glenda Burke kept the
bride's book, which was displayed
on a table overlaid with white and


accented by a single white rosebud.
Mrs. Charles Browne, aunt of the
bride, greeted the guests at the
door and presented them to the
receiving line.
The bride chose for her travel-
ing costume, a suit of dark brown
wool with matching accessories.
The bride is a graduate of Port
St. Joe High School. She attended
Lively School of Nursing in Talla-
hassee and graduated from Talla-
hassee Memorial Hospital. She is
at present nursing at the Munici-
pal Hospital at Port St. Joe.
The groom is a graduate of Fort
Myers High School. He enlisted in
the United States Navy immediate-
ly following his graduation. He is
currently employed with Vitro
Services at Cape San Blas as an
electronics technician. The couple
will make their home in Port St.
Joe.
Out of town guests for the wed-
ding were Mr. and Mrs. John For-
--2 m U/ren I T) TRitpD ffHmi -


Miss Eva Margaret Kilbourn and for the processional, and the Wed- rest alum, mrv. .i. i,. ,,-
John Forrest Tatum, Jr., were ding March from "A Midsummer mother of the groom, Miss Nell
united in the bonds of holy wed- Night's Dream" (Mendelssohn) was Gould of Fort Myers and Mrs. Wal-
lock at four o'clock in the after- used as recessional, ter Brantley of Clewiston.
noon, Sunday, November twenty- The bride, ,given in marriage by -
fifth at Saint James Episcopal her father was radiant and lovely WMS Circle 1 Meets
Church of Port St. Joe. The mar- in a gown of antique bridal satin. At Church Monday
riage vows were spoken before the The basque bodice featuring a sa- Th WMS Circle Number 1 of
Reverend Harry Babbit, Rector. brina neckline, and the long The First Baptist Church met at
The bride is the daughter of sleeves terminating into calla lily the First Baptist church met at
Mr. and Mrs. James Kilbourn of points were enhanced by dainty the church Monday afternoon at
Port St. Joe and the groom is the'scalloped lace edging. The full 3:00 p.m. with 16 members pres-
son of Mr. and Mrs. John Forrest skirt was fashioned of flowing ent, and the president, Mrs. W. J.
Tatum of Fort Myers. I folds on either side, beautifully ap- Daughtry, presiding.
Two arrangements of white piqued in Peau de Ange. Pearls The meeting opened with the
piqued in Peau de Ange. Pearls community chairman, Mrs. C. G.
chrysanthemums and gladioli and sequins cascaded to the back Costin, S., bringing the devotional
with cascades of greenery in and fell over the majestic chapel CostiSrrinng thedevotlh
tall brass vases were placed on train. Her bouffant veil of silk il- from Matthew 22: 36-39 with the
either side of the altar. The light- lusion was crowned by pearlized subject "Motivated By Love". Good
ed tapers from the seven bran- sprays of flowers and a tapered reports were given from all chair-
ched pyramided brass candelabra shell of pearls enhancing her men.
cast a soft glow and reflected brown haired beauty. The bride's- Mrs. Costin and the hostess for
a mellow light from the pine bouquet was of white carnations, the annual Christmas party forth
paneled walls forming a lovely stephanotis and lilies-of-the-valley WMS and WMU extends a cordial
setting for the wedding. nestled in tulle centered by a sin- pnvitation to every member to be
Mrs. M. P. Tomlinson, organist, gle white orchid with tiny white esenight December 18homeat 8:ue00 p.msday
rendered a prelude of prenuptial streamers and love knots attached. nght December 18 at d8:00 pi m
music as the guests assembled. Her only ornament was a La Val- bring socks or panties for the
The traditional Bridal Chorus from lierewith a single diamond, a gift orphans iHome.
"Lohengrin" (Wagner) was played of the bridegroom. She carried a The diff .erent WMS Circles of
white prayer book. the First Baptist Church meets
Attending the bride as her next Monday afternoon at 3:00
maid of honor was her sister, p m.
Electronic Gift honor was her sister Circles will meet in homes as
SMiss Mary Alice Kilbourn. She follows:
Headauarters was gowned in a portrait crea- Circle 1, Mrs. Perry Elliott.
Headquarters tion of forest green satin I'amour Circle 2, Mrs. W. J. Belin.
fashioned with bell skirt. The Circle 3, Mrs. W. M. Chain.
fitted waist featured a swee Circle 4, Mrs. L. Z. Henderson.
TELEVISION heart neckline.
TELEVISION The bridesmaids, Miss Elizabeth


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with trade



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$139.95

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$74.95



RADIOS
PHILCO
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$14.95


with accessory
gift pack


LOW DOWN PAYMENTS
'Bank 'Rate Financing


VISIT OUR RECORD
DEPARTMENT



ST. JOE RADIO

and TV


Ann Browne, cousin of the bride,
, and Mrs. William Denton were at-
tired in identical design to that
of the maid of honor. Their satin
shoes matched the gowns, and their
headdresses were of chenille magic
misting that formed a nose veil.
They carried white satin muffs
which were ornamented with red
carnations and red satin streamers.
The groom chose as his best
man, his father, John Forrest
Tatum, of Fort Myers, and the
groomsmen were B. I. Mobley
and Harold Cuthriell of Port St.
Joe.
Mrs. Kilbourn chose for her
daughter's wedding a sheath of
beige embroidered pure silk, com-'
plemented by gold and beige ac-
cessories.
Mrs. Tatum, the mother of the
groom, was attired in a dress of
pale blue brocade. Her hat, gloves
and shoes were of the same color.
RECEPTION
Immediately following the cere-
mony, the bride's parents enter-
tained with a reception at the


Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey June Simp-
son, 223Y Seventh Street, announce
the birth of a son, Larry Gene on
November 30.
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Ashley Sum-
ner, 401 Woodward Avenue an-
nounce the birth of a son, James
Darrell on December 9.
Mr. and Mrs. William L. Adams
of Port St. Joe announce the birth
of a son, William Palm on Decem-
ber 10.
Colored Births
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Charles
Larry, 602A Main St., a son, Ricky
Duane on December 2.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Garland,
Jr., 123 N. Park Ave., a son, Drex-
el Thane on December 7.
(All births occurred at the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.)


St. Joe Roofing


and REPAIR COMPANY

Phone 227-8946 114 Monument Avenue

COSTIN BUILDING

REPAIRS ON ALL TYPE ROOFS


BUILT-UP ROOFS


- SHINGLE ROOFS


ROOFING of ANY TYPE


Miss Martha Costin Is Wed To Ernest


0
Raymond SpwaJr., on November <

Miss Martha Lee Costin daugh- were assisted by Mrs. Henry Camp.


ter of Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey Lee
Costin became the bride of Ernest
Raymond Spiva, Jr., son of Mr.
and Mrs. Ernest Raymond Spiva of
Panama City, Thursday, November
22, at 5:30 in the First Methodist
Church. Dr. Thomas S. Harris per-
formed the impressive double ring
ceremony.
The couple repeated their wed-
ding vows before an improvised
arch flanked by lighted bridal ta-
pers set in a background of glis-
tening magnolia leaves and other
greenery and floor standards of
white gladioli, pom poms and fern.
Mrs. Blair Shuford presented a
program of nuptial music as the
guests assembled and also accom-
panied Tommy Pridgeon, soloist,
who sang The Wedding Prayer,
Whither Thou Goest and The
Lord's Prayer.
Mrs. Joel Strait served her sis-
ter as matron of honor. Brides-
maids were Mrs. Harry Tison and
Miss Carolyn Carr. A cousin of
the bride, Miss Renee Costin, ser-
ved as flower girl. The attendants
wore street length dresses of wil-
low green peau de soie. The mold-
ed bodices with scalloped neck-
lines and cap sleeves were accent-
ed at the waist with an overlap-
ping panel. They wore matching
headpieces and carried bouquets
of bronze pom poms nestled in au-
tumn leaves.
Clay Cogburn of Panama City
served as best man- and ushers
were Robert Costin, Charles McGill,
Steve Southerland of Tallahassee,
Leonard Costin of Pensacola, Rich-
ard Thompson of Gainesville and
Harry Tison of Port St. Joe.
The bride, given in marriage
by her father, was radiant in a
floor length wedding gown of
nylon tulle trimmed in Chantilly
lace over bridal satin. The fit-
ted bodice with sweetheart neck-
line featured long tapered sleeves
fastened with tiny lace covered
buttons and terminated in calla
points at the wrists. Her shoul-
der length veil of silk illusion
was attached to a tiny tiara of
seed pearls and sequins and she
carried a cascade bouquet of
lilies of the valley centered by a
single yellow throated orchid
nestled in tulle. Her only orna-
ment was a string of pearls, a
gift from the groom.
Mrs. Costin chose for her daugh-
ter's wedding a dress of ashes of
roses lace featuring a .satin cum-
merbund with which she wore
matching accessories and a purple
orchid corsage. Mrs. Spiva, mother
of the bridegroom was attired in
a sheath of champagne souffle bro-
cade with matching jacket compli-
mented by matching accessories
and a green orchid corsage.
RECEPTION
Immediately following the cere-
mony a reception was held in the
church social hall. The bride's
book was kept by Mrs. Dan Kim-
mel, sister of the groom, Mrs.
Ashley Costin and Mrs. Clay Cog-
burn. Aunts of the bride, Mrs.
Horace Soule and Mrs. William
Linton, served the cake. They


bell and Mrs. Karl Wiselogel,
aunts of the bridegroom and Mrs.
Mel Magidson, Mrs. Bill Carr and
Mrs. Cecil Costin, Jr., cousins of
the bride and Mrs. Donald Acton
and Mrs. Carl Guilford, cousins of
the groom.
The punch table, overlaid with
white linen was complemented by
a pair of silver candelabra with
burning tapers, carrying out a col-
or scheme of green and white.
Mrs. Vince Kilbourne, Mrs. Wayne
Taylor, Miss Rachael Wimberly,
Miss Jae Frieda Joines, Miss Nell
Daly, Miss Beverly West, Miss Ann
Rantis, Mrs. Steve Southerland and
Mrs. Charles McGill, presided.
Mrs. Que Allredge presented a
program during the reception. Serv-
ing as floor hostesses were Mrs.
Elizabeth Thompson, Mrs. Jimmy
Costin, Mrs. Dillon Smith, Mrs. W.
T. Mosely, Mrs. Cecil Costin, Mrs.
Alfred Joines, Mrs. Chris Martin
and Mrs. Tommy Pridgeon. Dainty
rice bags were presented to the
guests by Miss Phyllis Pridgeon,
Miss Marian Ann Costin and Miss
Lisa Melton.
For traveling, the bride chose a
kelly green suit of double knit
complemented by brown accessor-
ies and the white orchid lifted
from her bridal bouquet.
After a short wedding trip the
couple returned to their home,
1612 Lindenwood Drive in Panama
City.
The bride was graduated from
Port St. Joe High School and the
bridegroom from Bay County High
School in Panama City. Both are
graduates of Florida State Univer-
sity and are members of the Mo-
wat Jr. High School faculty in
Lynn Haven.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Campbell,
uncle and aunt of the bridegroom,
entertained members and guests
of the Costin-Spiva wedding party
with a rehearsal dinner in their
home on Hunter Circle.
-------*------

Jayceettes Plan for
Christmas Party
The Port St. Joe Jayceettes met
Tuesday, December 4 at the St.
Joe Motel with Mrs. Ted Cannon,
president, presiding.
The meeting schedule was
changed from the first Tuesday of
each month to the third Monday.
Plans were made for a Christmas
party to be held December 14 and
a Crazy Christmas Hat contest was
held with prizes going to Mrs.
Jake Koller and Mrs. Marion Par-
ker.


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for unusual

Christmas Gifts

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THE SHELL HORN
Hiway 98 Beacon Hill


S *un r High THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Ju io rligHil THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1962

Basketball Holiday Season 'Is

Program Begins Motor Murder Time

The Port St. Joe Junior High TALLAHASSEE-Motorists were
Basketball team began practice on reminded this week by the Florida
November 26 with 40 prospective Highway Patrol that the most joy-
players reporting for practice. The ous season of the year is also the
players consist of boys in grades most tragic on Florida streets and
seven, eight and nine. Practice is highways.
limited to 30 minutes a day due "December is the deadliest
to the lack of facilities. On days month of the year," said Patrol
the varsity team plays at home Comdr. H. N. Kirkman, "with
or out of town a regulation game more fatalities than either Jan-
is played. The 30 minute practice uary or March, the next two
is divided up into three five min- highest months."
ute drills on fundamentals plus a Patrol records show that 131
15 minute scrimmage, persons died in Florida traffic
The seventh grade team has crashes during last December and
played one game against Carrabelle 139 in December of 1960. With cur-
and came home with a 10-5 victory, rent fatalities running ten percent
The eighth grade team played ahead of 1961, "this trend would
Carrabelle on the same date and indicate more than 140 traffic
came home with a 23-13 victory, deaths for this December," declar-
Plans call for the Junior High ed the Patrol Veteran.
team to play in the Jinks Junior Comdr. Kirkman offered some
High tournament December 21 and suggestions for a safer December:
22. The Junior Sharks will meet "Watch out for the last minute
Vernon at 3:30 p.m., EST at the rush to buy gifts and don't rush
new Jinks Gymnasium. This jun-. into traffic trouble.
ior team will be composed of the "Do your Christmas shopping
best 15 Junior High basketball now if possible so that you can
players. A return game with Car- minimize the amount of time on
rabelle will be played here Febru- streets and highways as the sea-
ary 21. Plans call for other games son goes on.
to be scheduled if possible when "If you drink, don't drive.
the varsity is out of town, but the "If you walk, obey all of the pe-
schedule is incomplete., destrian rules and watch out for
The Junior High basketball the careless driver. This advice
team is composed of 16 ninth gra- goes for the driver, too, to be on
ders, 13 eighth graders and 11 sev- the lookout for careless pedes-
enth graders. Ninth grade boys trians.
out for the squad are: Freddy "In other words, drive to stay
Wise, David Lee, Dalton Tull, Dan- alive and enjoy the most joyous
ny Odum, David Macomber, John season of the year."
W.Mado, ak ichlDni


W. Maddox, Jake Nichols, Donnie
Smith, Dennis Dawson, Danny
Oaks, Tommy Wright, Jerry Pitts,
Richard Ray, Andrew Trammell,
Billy Antley, Gary Davis and Mike
Rutch. Eighth graders out for the
team are Jimmy Cox, John C. Mad-
dox, Randy Armstrong, Michael
Weston, Manuel Gonzalez, Jackie
Raffield, David Wood, Thomas At-
chison, Roderich Bowdoin, Wayne
Pate, Eddie McFarland, Bobby
Ellzey and Clark Downs. Seventh
graders are Lawrence Cox, Thom-
as O'Brian, Al Scheffer, Joe Hen-
drix, Sidney Dykes, Kenneth Av-
ant, Jim Fensom, Freddy Ander-
son, Jerry Nichols, Knapp Smith
and Jackie Evans.
The Junior teams are coached by
Coach Gunter and Coach Skipper
and they invite you out to watch
the boys play an intramural game
each date the varsity is at home
or out of town. The junior games
start at 4:15 p.m.



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


Church School
Morning Worship
Bibye Study (Wednesday)
Methodist Youth Fellowship ..............
Evening Worship


9:45
11:00
7:30
6:00
7:30


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


fB ^.- '--- ______________________
MRS. JOHN FORREST TATUM, Jr.

Miss Eva Margaret Kilbourn Becomes

The Bride of John Forrest Tatum, Jr.


$19.95


Phone 227-4081


308 4th St.


-t--Bb~- --P~-- I 1 -.3


I I ,=L


r


Phone 7-4081


o08 4th St.