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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01421
 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: January 31, 1963
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: UF00028419:01421

Full Text






MONEY TALKS-Let's keep
1 0 C it where we can speak with It
PER COPY once in a while-Trade with
PER CTPAY T your home town merchantal

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

TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1963 NUMBER 20


Chamber Elects Directors


Garbage Ordinance

Takes Effect Feb. 1
City Auditor and Clerk, J. B.
Williams stated this week that
the new garbage ordinance re-
cently enacted by the City Com-
mission, will go into effect on
February 1. The billing for this
new expanded service will also
show on the February 1 water
bills, as garbage service is billed
for in advance of performance of
the pick-up service.
The new ordinance requires
every resident of the City to use
the Municipal Sanitary Collec-
tion Service.
Williams stated that at pres-
ent only about 750 of the City's
1150 potential customers sub-
scribe to the City's garbage pick-.
up service. The new ordinance
makes it mandatory that resi-
dents use the service or provide
an approved vehicle to haul off
their own garbage.
A new garbage collection truck
is due to arrive next week to
enable the City to provide the
expanded service necessary to
take on the added customer load.
Garbage raters for residential
users was set at $1.00 per month
on the January 1 billing, with
commercial users rates hiked ac-
cordingly. The part of the ordin-
ance requiring use of the city
service was delayed awaiting ar-
rival of the new truck.

'Revival At Highland View
Revival services will begin at
the Highland View Church of
Christ Sunday, February 3. The
series of services will continue
through Sunday, February 10. Vis-
iting evangelist will be Harvey
Starling.
Services will be held each week
day evening at 7:30 p.m. with morn-
ing services each Sunday at 11:00
a.m. also.


Sixty-four Port St. Joe Jaycees,
their wives and guests were en-
tertained last Friday night at the
annual Jaycee Distinguished Ser-
vice Award banquet.
Guests of the Jaycees were Hu-
bert Richards and J. Lamar Miller
a portion of the judging commit-
tee for the DSA award.
DSA Award Given
Hubert Richards, DSA judge, an-
nounced at the conclusion of the
program that Jaycee Wade Bar-
rier, Jr., was the recipient of this
year's award. Barrier headed up
two major Jaycee projects during
the past year, as well as being ac-
tive in several other activities of
the organization. In addition, he


has served as a vice-president dur-
ing the present year.
Barrier, almost single handed,
worked up and presented to the Ci-
ty Commission the Jaycee street
lighting plan, which followed al-
most completely in the City's street
lighting renovations last fall. Bar-
rier also headed up the committee
that painted the Stac House.
In addition to these activities,
Barrier was instrumental in the
committee that furnished the elec-
tion return tally board and super-
vised the construction of the board.
Other Awards
Other awards passed out by the


Park Project Developments


F. S. U. Team


Jesse Stone Will


Searches for Relics Meet With Sikes


A party of four from the archae-
ological department from Florida
State University visited the propos-
ed state park area on St. Joseph
Peninsula to seek signs of the
fabled "Spanish Mission" supposed
to be in the area.
The party consisted of Dr. Hale
Smith, head of the FSU archaeologi-
cal department and students Ann
Baxter and John Eaton. They are
both majors in anthropology.
Dr. Smith added more fuel to
the supposition of an historical
Spanish mission settlement on the
Peninsula by stating that some of
the articles found definitely are of
Spanish origin predating the 1700's.'
Dr. Smith stated that his find was
not in the area purported to be the
location of the Spanish mission,
however.
In the supposed mission area, the
excavators, found samples of Eng-
lish pottery and brick dating back
to the period between 1780 to 1850.
Site Should Be Excavated
Dr. Smith stated that while he
could not definitely say without
a close examination of shards found
in the Spanish,site, it was his opin-
ion Friday that the Spanish site
may be an' important historical
"find" and fihe felt sure the area
would be of:historical value for ex-
cavation by trained archaeologists.
He was hesitant about definitely
locating the' area of the find, since
indiscriminate digging by amateurs
would destroy some of the histori-
cal items that might be found.
Dr. Smith stated that FSU de-
votes one tri-mester to field work
in his department and it might be
possible for some area work to be
done in the coming tri-mester. He
stated that in most work of this
type, the area 'i which the work
is done usually lays the student's
living expenses wiile on site with
the University furnishing t h e
trained personnel for overseeing
the project. Dr. Smth promised to
work up some projected cost for
excavating the area aid forwarding
it to Port St. Joe in' he next few
weeks.


Jesse Stone, chairman of the St.
Joseph Peninsula state park move-
ment in Port St. Joe is in the of-
fice of Congressman Bob Sikes this
morning, along with state park of-
ficials, seeking the release of 2,000
acres at the tip of the Peninsula
for use as a state park.
Stone flew to Washington yes-
terday along with Jack Bradley,
Ray Venton and Will Rogers of the
Florida Park Service. Dr. James T.
Cook, chairman of the Park Ser-
vice could not accompany the group
due to illness.
The Florida group will meet
with Congressman Sikes and rep-
resentatives from- the Department
of Interior, Bureau of Outdoor Rec-
reation, General Services Adminis-
tration, U. S. Bureau of Land Man-
agement, U. S. Army, U. S. Air
Force and the U. S. Treasury.
The land is currently under the
ownership of the armed forces.
Congressman Sikes set up the
meeting this morning for Stone and
Park officials to present their re-
quest and proposed use of the land
before representatives of the var-
ious committees.
In his letter to Stone, advising
him of the meeting. Sikes stated
that he hoped the meeting would
prompt the military to release the
land to the Florida Park Service or
make arrangements to make other
land on the Peninsula available.
Park officials have expressed no
interest in other areas of the Pe-
ninsula other than the 2,000 acre
tip. This interest stems from the
topography of the land and possi-
ble historical interest. (This his-
torical Interest possibility was ten-
tatively explored last Friday by a
team from Florida State Univer-
sity).
Stone said that Sikes told him
he hopes that arrangements can
be made-in the meeting today for
release of the land during the con-
ference.
Stone went to Washington arm-
ed with several colored charts of
the area in question prepared by
the St. Joe Paper Company and a
film of the area loaned to the par-
ty by television station WJHG.


Registration for

Adult Art Classes
Registration will be held for
adult classes in art history and
appreciation on Monday, Febru-
ary 11 at the Port St. Joe High
School Library at 7:00 p.m., accord-
ing to Mrs. Lila Brouillette, in-
structor.
These classes are open to the
public, both men and women, and
the first class will be on February
11, following registration. The con-
tent of the nine weeks of classes
will be covered by lectures, tours
of world famous museums through


Jaycee president were for chair-
men of different committees of
projects which functioned excep-
tionally well. Receiving the presi-
dential awards were: Bob Ellzey,
teacher's reception; Wade Barrier,
painting stac house; Bob Freeman,
bicycle roadeo; Bill Brown and Hu-
lon Mitchell, toys for tots co-chair-
men; Joe Parrott, Christmas par-
ade and The Star and WJOE for
publicity.
President Ford also gave his con-
gratulations to the Jayceettes which
had been formed during the past
year. Mrs. Ted Cannon is president
of this auxiliary of the Jaycees.
The featured speaker for the
night, was E. W. Clarno, general
manager of the Vitro Corporation.
Clarno gave some., of the history
of the company which dates back
o" 1900. -The co'..,,any employs
some 4,000 people concerned most-
ly with electronics operations for
the Government's weapons services.
The entire Gulf. Test Range, of
which the Cape San Blas installa-
tion is a part, is operated for the
Government by Vitro.
Other guests of the Jaycees for
the night's activities were John
Hanson, Guy Middleton and Harry
Herrington.

Student Body Engaged
In Hot Election
The student body of the Port St.
Joe High School has been asked
by the city, to elect officials to
serve in an honorary capacity for
one day, to furnish the students a
better understanding of govern-
mental operation. Those officials


slides and- recordings, discussions to be elected are Mayor, four City
of methods of identification in Commissioners, a City Clerk and
painting, architecture and sculp- Chief of Police.
ture throughout the ages. The Student Council of Port St.
There will be no art supplies Joe High School has been given
necessary for this class. Possibly a charge of the election. Ken Dykes
notebook will be used for record- was appointed as chairman of the
ing important,and pertinent facts, project by President Catherine Du-
On Wednesday, February 13 at ren in one of the Council's regular
the upstairs offices in the Centen- meetings. With help from Student
nial Building at 7:00 p.m. classes Council sponsor, James Moore, the
of adults will register for oil paint- qualifications, dates and various
ing classes, under the adult educa- other details were worked out.
tion program. Qualifications were set up as fol-
All former art students and lows: 1) each candidate was to be
members of the Gulf County Art either a member of the Junior or
Club as well as the general public Senior Classes; 2) each candiadte
are welcome to register. Former was to have at least a "C" average.
students are especially urged to The following students have en-
register if you wish to continue tered the race: For Mayor, Bill
your study in oil. These classes Vervaeke, W all y Dodson and
will be limited because of the na- Wayne Childers; For Commission-
ture of the class and the need for ers, Dexter Atkinson, Joel Barbee,
personal instruction and help. They Sandra Baxley, Johnny Chafin, Bill
will end on April 17. Fite, Myron Merritt. Johnny Oakes,
Registration fee is $3.00. Each Forrest Vancamp, Dennis White;
student will supply their own art For Chief of Police, Albert Gentry,
supplies and equipment. Eric Hammond and Diane LeHardy;
Both classes will be taught by For City Clerk, Bernie Buzzett,
Mrs. H. J. Brouillette, Gulf County
Art Supervisor under the sponsor- Beach, was named president.
ship of the Gulf County Adult Ed- Other officers elected at the
ucational Program under the direc- meeting were: George E. Patterson,
tion of H. F. Ayers. Jr., of Miami, treasurer; and Edgar
+ Leo Johnson of Gainesville, exec-
Saunders Is Elected utive secretary.
The waterways association's goal
Waterways Veep is the development of all Florida
through its waterways, Saunders
Harry Saunders of this city has said. One of its primary purposes
been elected as vice president of is the development of the Gulf In-
the Florida Waterways Association tracoastal Waterway through this
at a meeting held at the Mairfair area, but other projects include the
Inn in Sanford last Friday. Col. Sanford-Cape Canaveral Canal, he
Herbert C. Gee of West Palmadded.


Three new directors were elect-
ed by the Port St. Joe Chamber
of Commerce for a three year term
of office Monday at the annual
meeting of the Chamber held in
the Port St. Joe High School cafe-
teria.
Elected as new directors were:
Cecil Curry, Harry H. Saunders and
J. Lamar Miller. They will assume
the directorships now held by Sid
Brown, Gannon Buzzett and Dr.
Bob King.
Other Directors
Other directors on the board in-
clude: Edward J. Woods, Bob Fox,
Roy Gibson, Dr. Wayne Hendrix,
John Blount and Walter Dodson.
The newly elected board will
meet within the next ten days to
select officers for the Chamber.
Out-going president, Walter C.
Dodson presided at the meeting.
Guest Speaker
Guest speaker for the meeting
was Jack Bradley, Administrative
Assistant for the State Park Ser-
vice. Bradley proceeded his talk
with praise for Jesse Stone, for his
untiring work in piloting the devel.
opment of St. Joseph Peninsula in-
to a state park.
Bradley gave a brief outline for
the proposed park that has been
drawn up by Ray Venton, architect
with the State Park Service.
The speaker told the Chamber
the potential of the area for a state
park was recognized back as far
as 1955 when a report from the
government's Seashore Area Sur-
vey reported, "Few seashore areas
compare with St. Joseph Spit for
recreation purposes from Key
West to the Mississippi Delta area".
Bradley reported that Stone and
representatives from the Park Ser-
vice will meet in Congresmsan Bob
Sikes' office today to seek release
of the 2,000 acre tip of St. Joseph
Peninsula for use as a state park.
Bradley stated, for thb Park Ser-
vice, "We want this area bad-
ly. With the;proper planning and
development, there is no doubt but
what the Spit will develop into one
of the finest of Florida's state
parks." He stated that the park ser-
vice will continue to do everything
possible to get this area one of the
best parks in the Southeast.

Nellie Clark and Leon Hobbs.
The candidates were given an
opportunity to speak before the
student body twice. Political ral-
lies were held at lunch, January
25 and 29. A large part of the stu-
dent body were present both times
to hear the candidates speak. Each
candidate had the privilege of giv-
ing a short speech over the radio.
Posters have been put up around
school and the characteristic card-
passing has been going on for the
last two weeks. There has been a
a lot of spirit shown, especially in
the last few days before election,
which was held yesterday.


'Florida Schools Face



Trouble', Says Owens

Superintendent of Public Instruc-
a tion Tom Owens served notice on
WilSOn Outlines the Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club Tues-
day that very soon very few schools
ScouAtin Program| in the State of Florida will be able
to meet national educational stan-
dards. Owens stated that Gulf coun-
Woodrow Wilson, publisher of ty was one of the counties that
the Panama- City News and Herald would be in the deficit column. He
and newly elected president of the went on to say that very few
Gulf Coast Council, Boy Scouts of schools in the state could meet
America, spoke to the Port St. Joe the new requirements being intro-
Rotary Club last Thursday. duced.
Wilson outlined some of the ac- Owens said that new regulations
complishments of the Council dur- would require stiffer certification
ing the past year and outlined requirements of personnel, more
some of the goals for the year 1963. specialized personnel, better facili-
During 1962 the new Camp Uchee ties for guidance, music. the arts,
near De Funiak Springs was com- library services, etc.
pleted insofar as the first phase
construction plans are concerned. Owens declared that we are now
During this year, also a new Dis- at the straining point of providing
trict was created in the Council an adequate due to a strained fi-
to make for a more efficient and nancial situation. He also warned
thorough operation of the Scout- that should the small counties lose
ing program. their race track tax money as the
Wilson said that during 1962, result of the present reapportion-
there were 9,000 boys in Scouting ment movement, it would cost Gulf
throughout the Gulf Coast Coun- County another 16 mills at present
cil which meant an average of one property valuation to make up the
out of five boys of scouting age in loss of state monies. At present,
the Council confines was enrolled the school system is receiving its
in the program. Wilson stated that maximum income from taxes allow-
these other "four boys" offered a able by law.
tremendous potential for growth
tremend pointed out a need for adult Owens said that next year driv-
and pointed out a nee ersor a ers education will be mandatory,
Wlson stated that this year the teachers will expect a raise in sal-

emphasis will be on two points: ary to bring them up comparable
that of improved physical fitness with industry labor. "All of this
and an emphasis on Scouters earn- will cost money we don't have and
ing religious awards. Wilson stat- cannot get, due to our present val-
ing religious awards. Opinion, Scouting nation of property in Gulf county."
eand thour nation needed a stronger Owens showed that the minimum
and our nation needed a strongeret up by the
emphasis on its religious life. undationtprogrami et up by the
Thee Council president announced state isn't providing the percent-
that Leroy Bowdoin," principal of age ti: financingfor 1 e..al prograna.
thatLeroyl as it did at its inception due to the
the Port St. Joe High School had inflation of the value of the dol-
been named chairman of the an-
nual Boy Scout Fund Drive for lar.
this year, which will be coming up "While we have rocked along
ii the very near future. for this many years with our mon-
As a note of interest, Wilson ey situation, the time has come
showed the Rotarians a copy of when something has to be done",
the Scout magazine, "Boys' Life" Owens stated. "The State is asking
which is now printed in braille, for quality education, as well as
Wilson showed the first issue of the people with no provision made
the new braille magazine, to pay for quality people. Teachers
Visiting the Rotary Club with are entitled to more money than
Wilson were Lauren Loomis, Execu- they are getting."
tive of the Gulf Coast Council; Joe The speaker explained that the
King, Chairman of the Lake-Sands beginning teacher in Gulf County
District, which comprises Bay and makes $3850 as opposed to $5100
Gulf Counties; Bob Walton, Field for college graduates going into
Executive of the Lake-Sands Dis- industry. Owens reminded the Ki-
trict, and J. T. Simpson, Scoutmas- wanians that the teaching profes-
ter of Port St. Joe Troop 47. sion that makes every other pro-
Another guest of the club was fession possible.
Jake Belin, Jr., chairman of the Guests of the club were Key
Port St. Joe High School Junior Clubbers Bernie Buzzett and Joel
Honor Society and an Eagle Scout. Barbee.


Street Signs Removed By Teen .r Recovered by Police
Deputy Sheriff Jimmy Barfield the youths picking up the signs turned them over to their par-
(left) and city patrolman Howard to a field in Ward Ridge where ents for discipline. ,
Rogers (right) are shown above they picked up the youths in-
with a group of signs they found volved and recovered the signs The signs included "stop"
Friday night, which had been which had been piled up in tall signs, street signs, information
taken from their places in and grass. Several of the signs had signs, one parking meter and
around Port St. Joe by teen- been there for some time. any other type sign that could
agers. Rogers and Barfield picked up be pulled up. (Star photo)
Barfield and Rogers followed six teen agers Friday night and


DSA AWARD-Pictured above, left to right, selection committee and selected Barrier
are J. Lamar Miller, Hubert Richards, as the recipient. Ford is president of the
Wade Barrier, Jr., and Tom Ford. Miller Port St. Joe Jaycees. (Star photo)
and Richards served on the Jaycee DSA


Barrier Gets DS Award









BOWLING LEAGUE ACTION

LADIES COFFEE LEAGUE INDUSTRIAL LEAGUE
By Jessie Ruth Ramsey By Lamar Moore
Tuesday morning, Jitney Jungle! Vitro opened up a large gap be-
added another victim to their list tween themselves and second place
by taking all four points from Ed's Pulp Mill when they swept four
Florist. Evelyn Smith took all the big points from Laboratory. Pulp
honors with games of 141, 164 and Mill went down at the hands of
135 for a very nice series of 440. Electric Meter as did Glidden, cour-
Verna Burch did very well for the tesy of Paper Mill. Back Mainten-
team also with games of 127, 142 ance and Box Plant divided their
and 126 for a series of 395. Ann four points.
Whittle came up with a good game Box Plant matched Back Main-
of 145 in the second. tenance pin for pin thanks to Lee
Ed's Florist did not give up those Taylor and Goober Dunlap. Carl
points without a battle though. Zimmerman and John Brown, even
Only nine pins separated the teams though a little off, were well over
in one game and only eight pins 400.
in another. Maxine Jensen had the Rod Jensen, John McKenzie and
best series for the team with a 420. Peanut McCroan led Back Main-
Elise Rogers and Wynell Burke fol- tenance.
lowed with good series of 376 and Big Archie Floyd shot a cool 480
336. to pace Paper Mill over Glidden.
On lanes 3 and 4 this week the Bill Whaley and Paul Blount were
IGA team gave up three badly enough help to old Arch.
needed points to the St. Joe Laun- Glidden's Lou Little could do
dry team. Maxine Smith had best nothing right and wound up with
series for IGA with a 382. Sally his low for the year. Tom Owens
White got off to a slow start but at 432 was the only bright spot
finished up with a nice game of for Glidden.
146 in the third. Electric Meter shocked the day-
Jean Stoufer had the best series lights out of Pulp Mill. Sonny
for the Laundry team with a 405 Counts was the main reason with
which included games of 121, 131 his 502 series. Helping Sonny gum
and 153. Francis Graham followed up the Pulp Mill was Pete Farris
up with a series of 346 and Dot at 462. Dave Jones threw a neat 427
Koller a series of 345. to be of more assistance. Joe Da-


I CUR LEE


SPORTCOATS


Bay City Lodge Dining Room
APALACHICOLA, FLORIDA

Call Any Night or Sunday Noon

for Reservations 653-2952
SEAFOOD IS OUR SPECIALTY -
CHICKEN -- STEAKS -- CHOPS
| Serving Family Style $1.75 person
MRS. W. W. FAIRCLOTH, Manager
^" ^ ^w^^-^^-- w v ^- -- .w .- -


vis was right for Pulp but could- Mrs. Pauline McGill Is
n't get any help. Hostess To Eta Upsilon
Ruel Whitehurst at 478 and
Randy McClain at 471 helped Vitro Eta Upsilon Chapter of Beta Sig-
add to their league lead. Danny ma Phi members held their meet-
Maddox contributed a 432 to help. ing in the home of Mrs. Pauline
J. C. McArdle bowled well McGill with Mrs. Sammy Dean, re-
enough to win but couldn't get cording secretary, leading the
enough help from Tom Thornton group in repeating the opening rit-
at 429, Tom Parker at 407, not to ual in unison. She also presided
mention Baynard Malone at 336. during the business session.
Team Standings W L
Vitro Services -____ 511/2 24y% Reports from various committee
Pulp Mill 46 30 chairmen were given including the
Back Maintenance --- 40 35/2 social committee, which announced
Laboratory 40 36 a coffee to be held Thursday, Jan-
Box Plant 36 40 uary 24 in the home of Mrs. Greta
Glidden Co ----------33 43 Freeman. The social committee
Electric Meter _-_-- 33 43 also announced the Valentine
Paper Mill 24 50 dance will be held at the Van Horn
____ __ Supper Club, February 8 at 7:30
COMMERCIAL LEAGUE p.m.


League Standings W L
Stevedores 47 29
Costin's 45 31
Fla. National Bank 351/2 36
Bsil's Standard -___-_ 37- 39
Roche's Furniture __.. 35 41
Michigan Chemical __ 26 44
Florida National Bank dumped
Costin's out of the lead with three
wins. The Stevedores rolled over
an undermaned Roche's team for
four wins. Basil's Standard clipped
Michigan Chemical for four wins.





TELEPHONE: BAllI 7-4191
Sun., Fri., Holidays 2:48 p.mn.
Mon. thru Thurs. __ 4:45 p

THURSDAY FRIDAY


An interesting program was
presented by Mrs. June Gay and
Mrs. Sammy Dean. The topic was,
"The Dance".


First Baptist Circle 3
Meets With Mrs. Daniell
Circle Number Three of the
First Baptist Church WMS Num-
ber One met Monday, January 21
with Mrs. J. F. Daniell in her
home on Ninth Street.
Mrs. Wilson, chairman, conduct-
ed the business session, then pro-
gram chairman, Mrs. Crafin, had
charge and rendered an interesting
program topic, "Christian Witnes-
sing".
After the close of the program,
Mrs. Mamie Lou Haddock served
refreshments to the seven members
present. Mrs. Haddock is Mrs. Dan-
iell's daughter and was a visitor
to the Circle.
PATRICIA KERRIGAN
ON WFSU-TV STAFF
Miss Patricia Kerrigan, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Robert W. Kerri-


During the social hour delicious gan formerly of this city, is now
refreshments were served by the in the midst of her freshman year
hostess, Mrs. Pauline McGill and at the Florida State University. A
Mrs. Flo Maddox. 1962 graduate of Port St. Joe High


THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Part St. Jee. PewW
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publiher
Also Linotype Operator. Ad Salesman, Photographer. Celumale, .ollotIN, P
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Dmpaetm
DIAL 227-3161 POSTOrFIC Box 808

entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the M oetof eP, Prt L 'ee,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVAN
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.7 3 THREE mONTHS. 57J0

TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error ooromiMnsoon i nadmtem the
do not hold themselves liable for damage nhr th e amot r=e8teml ow-a
advertisement.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1963


School, she is working at WFSU-TV with the station for about two
to help pay college expenses. This months now.
educational station, operated by
staff and students of the univer-
sity, provides her also with valu- ATTEND PTA
able experience in the world of
business. She has been a secretary USE THE WANT ADS


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At any informal occasion this season, make
yourself the target for admiring glances .
Dress right in sportswear by CURLEE.


MEN & BOY'S WEAR
'Outfitters for Dads and Lads"
"Your Exclusive CURLEE Dealer"


~ I








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1963 Friday night was the second


BOWLING LEAGUE ACTION


protein milk .
perfect food.


During this season of
illness, active young-
sters and adults too,
maintain their power-
house of energy .
and their health .
more easily when they
I drink plenty of high-
. nature's most nearly


MERCHANT'S LEAGUE
By D. L. Sickmon
The battle for first place is still
raging as Pat's Wonder Bar 'nd
The Pridgeon Agency are tied for
first place. On alleys seven and
eight, the Big O's swept four games
from Pylant's with a record high
series of 2606 to break the record
of 2553 set by themselves early in
the season.
The Big O's had one man over
600 and three men over 500 in the
series smashing games. Ray Med-
ilin's 626 series led them in his
first night with The Big O's. He
rolled a 245-170 and 211 to com-
plete his series. Jake "hard luck"
Koller followed Ray with a 542
series as they swept four games
for the first time since October 29.
Pylant's Stafford, rolling a 407
series led them. Stafford is a new
man for Pylant's. Charles Roberts
followed with a 391 series.
On alleys five and six, The Cus-
tom Shop swept four games from
Floyd's Chevrolet and moved past
Pate's Shell in league -standing.
Ralph Ward rolled a 606 series
to top the Custom Shop. His games


Sand Bar met The Pridgeon Agen-
cy who took three of the four
games from The Sand Bar.
Tommy Pridgeon, rolling a 522
series, led as Waring Murdock fol-
lowed with a 507. Pridgeon's is go-
ing to have a fight on their hands
to stay on top of the league with
Ray Medlin rolling for Pat's Won-
der Bar.
The Sand Bar's Wayne Smith
rolled a 549 to top them. Troy Mc-
Millian followed Wayne with a 472
series. Troy rolled a 101, 170 and
201 for his series.
On alleys one and two, Phillip's
66 met Pate's Shell Service to take
three from Pate's.
Al Jensen, after rolling a 115
game last week led Phillip's with
a 516 series. Lee Taylor followed
with a 478.
John Akins led Pate's Shell with
a 424 series followed by Don Sick-
mon's 389. Sickmon rolled a 132,
113 and a 144 for his series. Does
that make you happy Al? ,
League Standings W L
Pridgeon Agency ------ 51 25
Pat's Wonder Bar ------51 25
Phillip's 66 45 31


of 211, 294 and 191 made up his Custom Shop ----------39
series. Troy Gay rolled a 477 ser- Pate's Shell 37
ies to follow Ralph. Floyd Chevrolet ---- 34
Floyd's had Wayne Ernst in the Sand Bar 27
number one spot with a 512 series. Pylant's 22
John Hanson's 485 was second for +
Floyd's. I MIXED LEAGUE
On alleys three and four The By L. D. Holland


bowling night for the new St. Joe
mixed bowling league. We have a
full eight teams in the league, and
each team consists of two men and
two women.
Friday night's action on alleys
one and two was coming in fine
as The Splits took the Little Four
for four games.
Wayne Smith was high man for
The Splits with a 572 series, Sam
Samuelson came in second with a
5&8 series. Maxine Smith was high
on the girl's side of The Splits
with a fine 402 series.
The Little Four had a bad night
Friday, with Robert Whittle lead-
ing the scoring with a 453 series.
Ann Whittle came in second for
the Little Four with a 394 series.
Ann was high for the girls also.
The Big Four took three out of
four games from the Untouchables
on alleys three and four. The la-
dies side of the team took over
for the Big Four as Evelyn Smith
went in the spotlight with a fine
466 series. Willie Williams was
second with a 430 series.
The Untouchables had some trou-
ble Friday night getting things go-
ing. John Akins was high with a
466 series, Randy McClain was sec-
ond with a 433 series, while Judy
McClain took high series for the
girls with a 366.
The Ten Pins took three out of
four games from the Spares on al-
leys five and six. Dennis Arnold,
with a fine 502 series, took first
place while Winton Ferrell came
in second with a 411 series. Melba

Arnold had high series for the I


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"GULF COUNTY'S ONLY PRODUCING DAIRY"


Phone 639-4383, Collect


BORDEN PRODUCTS AGENT


Wewahitchka, Fla.


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JUST IN TIME FOR VALENTINE'S DAY!






STARTS THURSDAY, JAN. 31 ... -Jnbeatable Values On First Quality
/ -Guaranteed Merchandise! Volume Selling, Small Profits Is Boyles way
of Selling You More for Less .. A Plan That Has Worked Well for 17
Years! Cash Talks! And Free Gift Wrapping for Your Valentine Gifts!
) SAVE EVERY CASH Wash and Wear
SAE TH CKET ORTH COTTON DRESSES 2 for $5.00
SILVER DOLLARS AT By Topmode. Sizes 12 to 20. 14% to. 22 With
o a mpus "Qu "lt BOYLES! pockets For street or home.


A WOW! GROUP
Boy's "Campus" Quality ies
S H I RTSLadies Shoes

SHIRTS 1 Price
-sWOWIRTSV! WOW 1Dressy mid-hi and hi heels
ea. $1. mooW0 black, brown combina-
ea.WOW! WOW! WOWI ions and colors. Sizes up
Sizes 3 to 16 O A Rto 10.
Short and long sleeves .. FREE SILVER DOLLAR!
N l New colors and patterns.
,,___________ i- | |With A Purchase of $10.00 or more. You
MUST BRING THIS COUPON. Just An- A
Sther Great Saving at BOYLES! II .!
-- ---.-w-o-w*
FIRST QUALITY DOUBLE KNIT W W *
ST 0N PANTIES Men's First Quality
-- COTTON PANTIES BROADCLOTH
W. w o I P Sizes 0 to 14 I SHORTS
WOW* 5 Pairs $1.00 SHORTS
Men's 10 oz. triple stitched Save about one third ... Limit 5 pairs. and E. & W.
Heavy Duty STANDARD SIZE "IDEAL" Tee Shirts

2 DUNGAREES B IRDSEE YE DIAPERS 2 for $1.00
Limit T Dozen. While quantities last! Limit 2 to a Customer

pr. $2.00 Dozen $1.69 .
SSizes 28 to 42... Assort,- .U A -
Sed lengths. They're worth
$2.......99 a pair. Una.WI
a- Men's Heavy Crepe Sole


WOW! WOW!* OXFORDS

*WOW* FREE FIRST QUALITY Pr. $2.89
F E 1 \ NYLON HOSE Canvas Oxfords
ALL FALL and With Each Pair of pr. $1.99
Sizes 6 to 12. Every day
S WINTER h SHOES or DRESS $5 and up comfort
AL \J This Coupon Must Be Presented! Im Children's
SEASONAL I A mp SPENCER

MERCHANDISE ,KNIT BRIEFS N
REDUCED For Boys Size 2 to 16

o. o3 pairs
31% *$1.00
WHY PAY
or More! PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA PHONE 227-4261 49c A PAIR?

DON'T SAY, "CHARGE IT" SAY, "I'LL PAY CASH and BUY MORE for LESS!"


THE IDEAL FOODS

Dairy Products keep you "Up-to-par"
during those days of denial.


A


EGGS
BUTTER
OLEO
MILK


girls with a 355.
Frankie Scott took first place
with a 407 series for the Spares.
Frankie was bowling in the place
of Jimmy Burke. Frank Dennis had
a 383 series for second place. Jean
Dennis took first place for the
girls with a 344 series.
The Pacer's Four and the Tel-
stars had alleys seven and eight
going with the Pacer's taking three
out of the four games. Wayne
Ernst came in with a fine 499 ser-
ies for the Pacer's as a new bowl-
er with the team. Elaine Ernst
came in with some fine bowling
for the first night. Wayne took
first place with his 499. Luie Hol-
land with a 393 series came in sec-
ond. Jo Ann Holland had high ser-
ies for the girls with a 325.
Horace Brown had high series
for the Telstars with a 364, Vance
Rogers took second place with a
357 series. Vance came in fine af-
ter all the splits he had in the
three games. The girls side had
Elise Rogers taking high series
with a 329.
League Standing W L
The Splits 7 1
The Ten Pins 5 3
Pacer's Four 5 3
The Big Four 4 4
The Spares 4 4
The Little Four ---------3 5
The Untouchables _------2 6
The Telstars 2 6
----- r I


,1, ~---------


i

















I U.S. Inspected
YOU CAN BUY TWO GRADES OF BEEF
I AT YOUR IGA This Week We Offer Light-
weight Beef at Prices That Are Hard to Be-
i lieve!


I NUMBER ONE ROUND WHITE

I POTATOES

1O lbs. 39C


5Lb.
Bag


SUPERFINE




UG R
WITH $5.00 ORDER OR MORE



39C


VEGETOLE PURE VEGETABLE

SHORTENING


Sirloin Steak

CLUB STEAK

T-BOE STEAK

GROUND BEEF
Rib or Brisket


Lb. 69

Lb 59c

Lb 79c

3 Lbs. $1.17
3 Lbs. $1.00


Rome Beauty
APPLES
Cello Bag
CARROTS


41b.bag 49c

bag lOc


3 Lb.
Can


59c


JERGEN'S LOTION MILD BATH SIZE

SOAP lOc


PINK BEAUTY
PINK SALMON
PANDA
FL UR PLAIN OR
FLOl. R SELF RISING
JEWEL
COOKING OIL
DIXIE BELLE
SALTINE CRACKERS
ALLEN'S E
SWEET POTATOES


NINE LIVES 6 Oz. Cans
CAT FOOD 2 cans
REGULAR SIZE
CAMAY SOAP 3 Bars
O'CELLO
SPONGES med. size
BATH SIZE
CAMAY SOAP 2 bars
GIANT SIZE
LIQUID JOY each
REGULAR SIZE
ZEST SOAP 2 bars
GIANT SIZE Premium In Each Package
D U Z package
NABISCOREO Creme Sandwich
OREO Creme Sandwich pkg.


29c
31c
23c
31c
89c
29c
99c
49c


IGA FRESH FROZEN
FISH STICKS
28 69c
Pkgs.- 69c
TABLERITE SLICED
AMERICAN
or PIMENTO
CHEESE
8 Oz. 90
S Pkg. 29kc


Tall
Can


10


2


LB.
SACK
V2 Gal.

1 Lb.
Box
CANS


NABISCO PREMIUM
SALTINE CRACKERS
LA CHOY
CHOW MEIN NOODLES
GIANT SIZE
DASH DETERGENT
ALL PURPOSE CLEANER
MR. CLEAN
ROBERT'S
VANILLA WAFERS
GLEEM Extra Large Size
TOOTHPASTE
LARGE SIZE
LIQUID JOY
LARGE SIZE
IVORY LIQUID


59c

99c

69c

19c

27c


SIlb. box
303 can
each
qt. bot.
20 oz. pkg.
tube
each
each


ALL FLAVORS SEALTEST

ICE CREAM

1/2 Gal.
Package Pq


IGA FRESH FROZEN

TV DINNERS
FO2 $1.00

PENNY BRAND

DOG FOOD

13 ns 1. .00
Specials for January 31 Feb. I and 2


29c
17c
79c
69c
29c
69c
29c
29c


Port St. Joe, Florida


BEEF

SALE!


IGA FRESH FROZEN
COLLARDS MUSTARD TURNIP
GREENS
10 OUNCE 10
PACKAGE


Already Cut Out VALENTINES With Special Teacher Valentine!


JUMBO ASSORTMENTS Budget


--~ I I I I r_


I I








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. posite the item, to-wit:
THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1963 100-17 skill saw-$54.95 missing
after breaking and entering of the
Minutes of the (county garage.
County Commission 100-39 acetylene torch---62.88
missing after breaking and enter-
ing of county garage.
WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA 100-21 Battery Charger-$65.00,
January 22, 1963 junked.
The Board of County Commis- 100-45 Drill-$29.95, junked.
soer rof lfCountylommi 100-56 Truck 1948 International
signers of Gulf County, Florida, -no cost charged.
met ,this date in regular sesison 100-62 Truck 1953 Ford-No cost
with the following members 'pres- charged, junked.
ent: A. J. Strickland, Chairman, 100-63 Truck 1952 -Dodge-$2,-
Leo Kennedy, S. C. Player and Wal- 995.00 junked.
ter Graham. The Clerk, Sheriff, At- 100-64 Truck 1952 Dodge-$2,-
torney, Civil Defense Director, 574.00 junked.
Road Supt. and Engineer (by repre- 100-65 Truck 1951 Dodge-No
sentative). cost charged, junked.
The meeting came to order at 100-66 Jeep 1950 Willys-$200.00
6:30 p.m. junked.
The Rev. Coyt Jordan, Pastor, 100-86 Loader, AC-No cost char-
First Methodist Church, opened ged, traded.
the meeting with prayer and a 100-87 Patrol, AC-No cost char-
short devotional. ged, traded.
The Clerk read a letter from the The County Judge was authoriz-
Board of County Commissioners of ed to trade in item No. 20-32 type-
Franklin County, Florida asking writer-No. 16-5616208-$200.25 on
Gulf County to consider joining a new electric typewriter.
Franklin County in securing fed- The Clerk was authorized to
eral funds to aid in developing an trade in item 10-2 Royal Typewriter
airport for Gulf and Franklin coun- $200.00 on a new Royal electric
ty to be located at the site of the typewriter.
old Apalachicola airport. After dis-1 Jonathan Glass applied for a job
cussing this matter, Corfim. McDan-, with the county. The Chairman told
iel said he would not agree for Mr. Glass that there was no open-
Gulf county to enter such a pro- ing at 'this time but he would be
ject unless all costs are provided given consideration when a job
by the U. S. Government. The was opened.
Chairman instructed the Clerk to The Board then entered into a
inform the Franklin County Board discussion with reference to work-
that this Board will be glad to ing condition sand a need of a
meet with members of the Frank- working agreement and the possi-
lin Board to discuss cost, operation ability of having a special law pass-
and other details connected to this ed creating a merit system for
type project, county employees.
The Clerk read a letter from A discussion was had with ref-
the Board of County Commissioners erence to the need of maintaining
of Bay County, in which Gulf Coun- the Chicken House Branch drain-
ty was notified that effective Feb- age ditch and the need of construct-
ruary 1, 1963 the Bay-Gulf County ing head walls at each end of the
prisoner agreement will terminate. 36 inch pipe in the drainage ditch
The Board discussed this matter running from the old Kenny Mill
with the sheriff and it was decided area to the Gulf County Canal.
that an agreement be made with The Board directed the Mosquito
Jackson County if said County will Control department and the Road
accept prisoners from Gulf County. Department to do the necessary
A letter from Dr. Albert V. Har- cleaning, maintenance and con-
dy, M.D., Assistant State Health structing the Head box.
Officer, Florida State Board of The Chairman told the Board
Health was read, said letter set out that the Road Department is ready
the qualifications of Dr. Willa Dean to pave the six streets in Beaty
Lowery, M.D., said letter was or- Subdivision, but before this work
dered filed, begins, it would be good to have
The Board approved payment of County Engineer locate the right
a Hospital bill for Margaret Lin- of way and plan construction to
ton in the amount of $75.00. prevent water damage to the pro-
The Board reported that an in- perty in that area. After discussion
ventory for the following depart- there was a motion of Commission-
ments have been completed: er McDaniel, seconded by Commis-
Road Department, County Judge's sioner Graham and unanimously
Office, Clerk's Office, Tax Collec- carried, that the County Engineer
tor's Office and the Tax Assessor's prepare plans for this paving pro-
Office. ject and present same at the very
The Road Department was au- earliest date; that a special meet-
ttiorized to discontinue carrying ing will be called to inspect the
the following items on inventory, plans before any construction be-
because of the reason set out op- gins.


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bucket seats


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Enjoy Ford Galaxie's
new $10 Million Ride
in a luxurious sedan,
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Choice of 15 wagons
in 4 sizes, -including
the '63 Ford Galaxie
Country Sedan illus-
trated here.


BE SMART... BUY SMART!


E. A. Bandjough, City Commis-
sioner of Wewahitchka appeared
before the Board and discussed
street projects in the City of We-
wahitchka. He said a resolution
from the City requesting the Coun-
ty to include certain city streets
in the next County secondary road
budget. The Board assured Mr.
Bandjough that his request would
be considered at the proper time.
The Clerk was instructed to
write to the State Road Department
requesting that the county second-
ary road projects in the present
budget be constructed at the very
earliest possible date.
Commissioner Kennedy told the
Board that it is time for the coun-
ty to take steps to have special
legislation passed to cause the
state to pay over all secondary road
funds to the county in order that
the county can do all of its road
construction. He stated that the
county can construct roads much
cheaper than the State Road De-
partment is now doing-a lengthy


discussion was had on this subject.
The Hoad Supt. told the Board
that Q. P. Wise offered to give the
county the dirt from one acre of
his property in White City, the
consideration would be for the
county to use about one third of
the dirt to level the plat at the
end of the agreement; the county
would have one year to move the
dirt. After discussion, the chair-
man told the Board that the coun-
ty needs this fill dirt, but if the
county agrees to this offer, the
Board will receive some criticism
because it will appear that the
county is doing work on private
property. This matter was tabled
until the next meeting.
Commissioner McDaniel told the
Board that he attended a work
shop meeting for County Commis-
sioners in Tallahassee this week.
There being no further business,
the meeting adjourned.
ATTEST:
George Y. Core A. J. Strickland
Clerk Chairman


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
4





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


-~


P.S. YOUR PRESENT CAR DOES NOT .. .E TO BE PAID FOR!


- -II IIP I


-- _SPECIALS GOOD WED., JAN. 30 THROUGH TUES., FEB. 5 -


Fresh

FRESH PORK FI
HAM Porl
-- POUND --




30c1W


PorkSale !


RST CUT
k Chops
3 LBS. --


Meaty Ham Register
.Hock 3 lbs. $1.00Weiners 3 lb. $1.00


SE
TE


FRESH PIG FRESH PORK
L IV E R BACKBONE
-3 LBS. 3 LBS.
100 419


Neck I
Bones 3 lbss. 49c
I- -


T B Satisfaction
LECT Guaranteed
NDER B S Heavy Steers
- Guaranteed Assurance to Those Concerned About Quality -


SIRLOINS (for broiling) lb. 79c
Boneless
New York Steaks _- lb.
CLUB STEAKS------lb. 65c
No. 7 STEAK-------lb. 59c
Butcher's Choice
DELMONICOS-- lb. $1.09


CHUCK ROAST -----b. 49c
SHOULDER ROAST ---- lb. 69c
ALL MEAT STEW-- lb. 69c
BRISKET STEW 4 lbs. $1.00
Meaty RIB STEW 3 Ibs. $1.19
.11l Beef .
MINUTE STEAKS ---ea. 10c


Nabisco Saltine A ith purchase
CRACKERS lb. 1o 1 pint OYSTERS pt. 9

Large Size Big 28 oz. Canada Dry
FAB DRINKS FREE
BOX- 2 FOR --
FREE MOVIE TICKETS
For ,Kids
2 5 2 5 With Purchase of
Quakers
OATS box 23c

Kaxwell House-With $5.00 Order Snowdrift
COFFEE lb. 49c Shortening 3 lb. 59c
rwo Thumb 10 Oz. Apalachee Bay
Oyster Gloves pr. 29c Breaded Shrimp 57c
Rubbing 0 Oz. Apalachee Bay Breaded
ALCOHOL 2 hot. 25c Tid Bit Shrimp 89c
No. 5 Jug Hershey's-8 Oz. Gerber's Strained
LARD 39c Cocoa 29c BABY FOOD
No. 10 Jug
10 JARS
'L A RD Hershey or Mars Reg. 1Oc
7 ,CANDY BARS
BUY 3 BARS
W and GET 1 FREE! A Money Saverl

All customers keep em- WATCH THE SIGNS
pry drink bottles in
shopping cart until you ON OUR FRONT WINDOWS and DOORS
reach the check out For Our EXTRA HOT SPECIALS

c E I1 Box of Aunt Jemima GRITS Fla. Grade 'A' Large
FRE With Purchase of Doz. EGGS '

Doz. EGGS AT REGULARR PRICEFREE

Indian River Indian River Florida Yellow
ORANGES GRAPEFRUIT SQUASH
DOZEN -- 3 FOR 2 LBS. -


39c 25c 25c

2 TRUCK LOADS of FRESH PRODUCE U. S. No. 1 White
ARRIVES AT RICH'S EACH WEEK POTATOES

One Load Wednesday One Load Friday 50 lbs. -- $1.35
To Better Serve Our Customers 10 lbs. 29c


Borden's Silver Cow Cello Bag ORANGES APPLES
MIL K I Carrots 10C GRAPEFRUIT
3 CANS- Celery 3 BAGS -

37c Radishes 5c $1.00
Sunist--A Money Saver! Doz. Attention Farmers!
L M N 2AWI e have a full variety of spring
garden seeds. Certified seed pots
L N w V 29 C toes, Onion Sets and Plants.


g
a-


FORD DEALER

ANNUAL *


WINTER


AGAIN-JUST LIKE LAST YEAR-COLD WEATHER UP NORTH ALLOWS EXTRA SHIPMENTS OF
BRAND-NEW FORDS DOWN HERE-ALL PRICED TO MOVE! EXTRA SAVINGS FOR YOU! IMMEDIATE
DELIVERIES, EQUIPPED JUST AS YOU LIKE! HURRY IN-YOU WON'T GET STUCK! GET THE POINT?


ST. JOE MOTOR COMPANY
Port St. Joe, Florida,


- I


- I --puC 91~--~--e ----- -


i


'II


Ameame.i a-**-


- -+-A


-A.Zi i


I






HkE STAI, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1963
Helps in Helicopter Sanford, Florida.
iM ineThe squadron is the replacement
Rescues In Mdine crew training squadron for Heavy
DOW AFB, Maine--Staff Ser- Attack Wing One. It'trains flight
geant Clifford R. Langley of Wil- and maintenance crews to fly and
mington, N. C., assisted in.the res- repair the A3D Skywarrior and the
cue of 18 people during the recent A3J Vigilante aircraft.
blizzard which struck Maine one The long-range Skywarrior is the
of its hardest blows in the last 10 largest carrier-based aircraft in
years. the Navy. The Vigilante is the Na-
Sergeant Langley, a H-43 "Hus- vy's latest supersonic jet bomber.
kie" helicopter crew chief, flew Both aircraft can carry nuclear
on missions to rescue campers, weapons in any type of weather.
skiers and other storm victims. Air- --
craft from his Air Force unit, the STEVE L. LUCAS STATIONED
42nd Helicopter Detachment, op- ON POLARIS SUBMARINE
rated in arctic-like weather which PORTSMOUTH, N. H. (FHTNC)
left snow drifts up to 21 feet high. -Steve L. Lucas, torpedoman's
The sergeant, a graduate of New mate third class, USN, son of Mr.
Hanover High School, Wilmington, and Mrs. J. 0. Lucas of 1021 Mar-
is the son of Mrs. Bessie Langley, vin Ave., Port St. Joe, is serving
304 Wooster St., Wilmington. He in the pre-commissioning crew of
and his wife, the former Dorra L. the Polaris missile submarine USS
Mims of Port St. Joe, have two John Adams, which was launched
daughters. January 12, in Portsmouth, N. H.
The fifth such submarine launch-
Veterans Service Officer ed at Portsmouth, the John Adams
To Call Here 'Feb. 15 is one of the nation's strongest de-
terrents to war. She can carry 16
Veterans of Gulf County who nuclear-tipped Polaris missiles to
need assistance in obtaining bene- the depths of the ocean and launch
fits under the GI Bill, may re- them while submerged. Each mis-
ceive guidance from Jim Weant, sile has a range of more than 2,500
Assistant State Service Officer. miles.
Weant will visit this area netx Those in the precommissioning
week for the purpose of helping crew currently are undergoing in-
veterans or their dependents in fil- tensive training to qualify before
ing claims for Compensation Bene- the John Adams joins the fleet on
fits or solving their insurance prob- patrol.
lems. This free service includes as- Polaris submarines are named af-
sistance to employers of veterans ter national patriots. The John Ad-
under the GI Bill, Vocational Train- ams is named after the second
ing, Subsistence or other problems. President of the United States and
During his visit in this area, his son, John Quincy Adams, the
Weant may be contacted at the sixth president of the United
County Service Office, 104 Bay- States.
view Drive, Highland View, at
8:30 a.m. on February 15.
PERRY W. ELLIOTT ,
SERVING WITH SQUADRON
SANFORD (FHTNC)-Perry W.
Elliot, aviation electrician's mate
second class, USN, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Perry Elliot of 619 Madison K -
Ave., Port St. Joe, is serving with
Heavy Attack Squadron Three,
based at the Naval Air Station, in


K
' ,~.-


Specials for January 31, February 1 and 2


TOKLEY'Samps


Yellow Cling
PEACHES
No. 2% Size
4 for $1.00


CATSUP


Cut Green Beansan


Fruit Cocktail

Honey Pod Peas


- CUSTOMER BONUS BUY
MAXWELL HOUSE


14 Oz.
Bottle


Garden Fresh Produce -
U. S. NO. 1 COBBLER


What A Sensational Offer!
Life-Size 11 x14 'Portrait -- $1.89
$18.90 Value Unconditionally Guaranteed or Money Back
Choose From Large Selection of Proofs Only 1 offer to family
FAMILY GROUPS TAKEN NO AGE LIMIT
JANUARY 31 FEBRUARY 1 and 2 IN OUR STORE
JITNEY JUNGLE SUPER MARKET
--- M- E- --- -



DOMESTIC
LAUNDRY and CLEANERS
for

PICK-UP and

DELIVERY SERVICE
PORT ST. JOE WEWAfIITCHKA
MEXICO BEACH OVERSTREET WHITE CITY
EVERY MONDAY and THURSDAY
FAMILY LAUNDRY, DRY CLEANING and
UNIFORM RENTAL SERVICE
Drop Us A Card -
417 Grace Avenue Panama City, Florida


POTATOES
U. S. NO. 1 YELLOW


B


SQUASH
Young
Tender POLE BEANS
Cello Bag
RADISHES
Ga. Red
Sweet POTATOES


10
LBS.


29c


2
LBS.


23c


Ib. 15c


pkg.


5c


Ib. 1Oc,


IPort SI J F lorId


Penny


Sale


SAVE
20c


SAVE Buy 4 At
26c


No. 303 SAVE
Can 24c
Can 24c
No. 303 SAVE


BRISKET

STEW


LB.


C


Reg. Price For ONLY


BEEF

Short Ribs


19c


CHUCK ROAST lb. 49c
CHUCK STEAK lb. 59c
FULL CUT
Round STEAK lb. 89c


BONELESS
RIB STEAK


L-,a


lb. 98c


SHOULDER
Round ROAST lb. 69c


LB.


29c


Ground Beef 3 bs. $29


COPELAND'S 12 Oz. Pkg.
FRANKS


39c


T-Bone Steak lb. 98c


Ib. 69c

lb. 79c


OOPELAND'S PURE PORK Smoked Link


Sausage 59c
ASK ABOUT OUR BUDGET PLAN Fill Your Freezer Now, Pay Later!
Borden's Instant Whipped-8 Serving Size KRAFT-Quart Jar
Potatoes pkg. 29c Mayonnaise jar 49c
GOLD NOTE BAMA Blackberry-18 Oz. Size
OLEO 2 'lbs. 29c Preserves jar 29c
KRAFT MIRACLE DELSEY Bathroom
Margarine lb. 27c Tissue 2 rolls 25c
COPELAND'S No. 5 Jug DETERGENT-Large Size
Pure LARD 39c Super Suds 2 for 49c
GERBER'S-Strained Fruits and Vegetables 10 BO
Baby Food 6 jars 59c Dog Food 12 cans 85c
BORDEN'S SILVER COW EVAPORATED

MIL K 3s 39c
S--- TOP QUALITY PLUS FREE GIFTS FOR COUPONS -
SPARKLO

Cooking OIL No10 99c
BALLARD'S Plain or Self Rising

FLOUR oxb 47c
BAKE RITE

Shortening 59c

Delicious, Economical Van Camp's BEANS 'N WEINERS WEATHER -
PORK and BEANS- N-WEINERS 2 cans 27c
Check the Panama City News-Herald for Free Coupons Good for
325 FREE GRAND PRIZE STAMPS -


cU


SAT SifNGs O


FOu FINEST 0
....^ IH i |F I^^ ^


GET ONE


LOOK! Mother LOOK!


L'+ "


1 Lb.
Bag


WITH ORDER OF $11.11 OR MORE
One Deal to A Family


BONELESS
STEW BEEF
RUMP
ROAST


--- Ir


I I I III I IY I I -, Ij


Port St. Joe, F~lorida


Corr[,[


.- ...a -











S100 Extra Plaid Stamps
With this Coupon and
PURCHASE of $5.00 or MORE
Redeemable only at AP Stores giving Plaid Stamps
in Florida, Georgia and South Carolina
Limit one coupon per adult customer
Coupon good through Feb. 3 Jax 2-2-63 c

YOU'RE INVITED TO OUR "SUPER-RIGHT" QUALITY 1


BEEF


SALE !


A&P's "Super-Right" Quality is a reliable standard of top meat value. For "Super-
Right" is A&P's designation for meats that have been selected by its own buyers,
then cut carefully and trimmed to give you the most good eating-and your best
money's worth. That's why you're always right when you buy A&P's "Super-Right"
Quality-Sold with a MONEY BACK GUARANTEE.


"Super-Right" Western (85 to 100 Lb. Avg.)
Whole Beef Round lb. 69c
(Consists of Roasts, Steaks and
Ground Meat).
"Super-Right" Western (45 to 65 Lb. Avg.)
Whole Full Loin lb. 79c
(Consists of Sirloin, Porterhouse
and T-Bone Steaks).
"Super-Right" Western (25 to 30 Lb. Avg.)
Whole Short Loin lb. 95c
(Consists of Porterhouse and T-Bone
Steaks.)


"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN (Col


BEEF RIB


"Super-Right" Western (275 to 325 Lb. Avg.)
Side of Beef lb. 53c
(Consists of Steaks, Roasts, Stew
and Ground Meat). -
"Super-Right" Western (150 to 175 Lb. Avg.)
Beef Forequarter lb. 49c
(Consists of Roasts, Stews and
Ground Meat).


Super-Right" Western (80 to 100 Lb. Avg.)
Vhole Arm Chuck lb. 53c


insists of Steaks and Roasts).
25 to 30 Lb.
Average
iL 79c


"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN BEEF(Consists of Steaks, Roasts and Stew)


r HIND QTR.
"SUPER-RIGHT" WESTERN BEEF "SU


STEAKS


T-BONE -
SIRLOIN
CUBED
Boneless Sirloin T
Boneless Top Roui


ip 98
nd LB.


140 to 165 Lb. A
Average 9c

LB.
PER-RIGHT" WESTERN CHUCK


ROAST


Bone In
LB.


Ann Page Jane Parker Light Tender

TOMATO KETCHUP ANGEL FOOD CAKE

214 Ounce I or
Bottles 3cPeach Pie 39c


Friskies-15 Oz.
Cat Food 3 for
Detergent-Reg. Size
SURF, 7c off
Detergent
BREEZE gt. size
Detergent
Lux Liquid 12 oz.
Cleaner-Pt., 12 fl. oz.
Handy Andy
Lays
Potato Chips 10 oz.
Berber's Strained
Baby Meats 2 for
Marcal Bathroom
Tissue 4 rolls
KIarcal Pastel-60's
Napkins 2 boxes
Kitchen Charm
Wax Paper 75 ft.
Jello Regular-3Y4 ozs.
Puddings 2 for


43c


Borden's Gem-8 oz.
Flake Rolls 2 cans 49c


VIetrecal
SOUP 8 oz. can 33c


Armour's Detergent-5c OFF
26c TREET 12 oz. 49c Rinso Blue reg. 28c
Armour's Condensed Detergent
81c Beef Stew 1/2 lb. 53c ALL gt. pkg. 79c
Detergent-Pt., 6 oz. Detergent
37c Swan Liquid 67c Fluffy All lb, 3 oz. 33c
Shortening-10c OFF Liquid Detergent
69c SPRY 3 lbs. 79c WISK Pint 41c
Sanitary Napkins Facial Tissue--3c OFF
,59c KOTEX, 12's 2 bxs 89c Kleenex 600's 40c
Betty Crocker Buttermilk Lemon Juice
49c Pancake Mix lb. 25c REALEMON qt. 69c
farcal Dinner Marcal-80's
45c NAPKINS, 40's 17c Tea Napkins 2 bxs. 27c
larcal Marcal-400's
23c HANKIES 3 boxes 25c Facial Tissue 21c
Betty Crocker-Lb., 4 ozs. Flour
21c Pie Crust Mix 45c Pillsbury 5 lbs. 59c
Duncan Hines Yellow g i Van Camps-Lb. Can
21c Cake Mixes pkg. 39cOPork & Beans 2 for 31c


HAD STAIN


510 FIFTH STREET
Prices In This Ad Effective Thru
Saturday, February 2


Su make certain that you show the (HE STAR, Port St. Joe, Floride
Howarad McKinnon LUnC 'Room Menu employer your Social Security THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1963
r BPort St. Joe Elementary School card. Your employer should copy
Observes Birthday Monday, February 4 the exact name and account num- card form is available at any So-
O Pork and rice, green butterbeans, ber from your Social Security card cial Security office which will en-
Howard McKinnon, Jr., celebrat- lettuce and tomato salad, white into his payroll records, able you to get a statement of your
ed his tenth birthday Monday with bread and butter, fruit cocktail Workers should show their So- record. Then you can advise us if
Party given by his mother, Mrs.cake (recipe from LaDonna Daw- cial Security cards whenever they yourrecord is n o t corret. Wages
Howard McKinnon and his grand- son, Mrs. Faison's fourth grade) enter on a new job, Carey contin- died to your individual record un-
mothers, Mrs. Eva McKinnon and and milk. ued. If your new employer gets til about July 1963.
Mrs. Ethel Johnson. Tuesday, February 5 your name and account number as The Social Security Office for
Games were enjoyed Blackeye peas, spiced ham slices, shown on your card, the chances this area is located at 1135 Harri-
Games were enjoyed and deli- buttered spinach, carrot sticks, are the reports of you rearnings s on Ave., Panama City, Phone P
cious cake, ice cream and punch bread and butter, peanut butter will be made correctly. In any Ave3-331., Panama City, Phone
was served to Eddie Holland, Butch candy and milk. event, all individuals who pay So-
Fendley, Janie Cathey, Julie Hol- Wednesday, February 6 cial Security taxes are encouraged
and, Susan Curlee, Mike Skinner, Liver creole on rice, steamed cab- to obtain a statement of their So- Adverln Paye- Tryt
Sharon Tillman, Becky Curlee, Joy bage, pimento cheese, wheat bread cial Security account at least once
Benton, Charmaine Kramer, Gary and butter, fresh apples and milk. every three years. A simple post
Benton, Tony, Vicki and Brookie' Thursday, February 7
Ann Boyd. Fried chicken, mashed -potatoes,
Assisting in serving were Mrs. snap beans, celery sticks, biscuits
S. Boyd and Mrs. Herbert Burge. and jelly, butter and milk.
Friday, February 8
Tuna fish salad, sliced tomatoes,
FirSt Baptist English peas, Ritz crackers, white
bread, butter, orange popsicle and .
Circle Meets milk __
WMU Circle Number One of the
First Baptist Church met Monday
afternoon to complete their mis- I
sion study book, "New Frontier In
An Old World".
Mrs. W. M. Chafin opened the
meeting with prayer and Mrs. W.
r. Daughtry, WMU president, pre- .
ided and presented Mrs. C. Byron Mr. and Mrs. Earel Hardy of this
mith dressed in Japanese attire, city announce the birth of a baby .
vho taught the last chapter of the girl, Doralene on January 27.
book to the 19.members and two Mr. and Mrs. Allen Michael Le-
visitors present. Mrs. Smith dis- Grone, Sr., of Wewahitchka an-
nissed the group with prayer. ounce the birth of a son, Allen
Michael, Jr., on January 22. /
y .. ~ Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Lester Bur- /, '
kett, Sr., of Highland View an- ..
nounce the birth of a son, Jesse ". ..
Lester, Jr., on January 24. ,, ..
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Jackson Pip-
-M pin, Sr., of St. Joe Beach announce
the birth of a son, Joseph Jackson,
Jr., on January 24.
(All births occurred at the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.) ,

Make Sure S. S. -
Number Is Correct i


Valentine I

Special
There's still time to have a
magnificent color or black
and white portrait taken of
you for Valentine's Day giv-
ing if you hurry.
8.x 10
Blk. & White A
8 x 10 $4
Natural Oil n95
Feb. 1 10 Only
This applies to single portrait
pose only. Additional per per-
son 50c

Lynart Studio
104 Bayview Drive
Phone 227-8681 for Appt.


Workers should check to see if
the Social Security number shown
on their W-2 form is-correct, John
V. Carey, District Manager of the
Panama City Social Security Office,
said this week. All rights to Social
Security benefits are based on
earnings credited to an individual's
Social Security account, and an
incorrect number on your W-2 form
may indicate that you are not re-
ceiving credit for your earnings.
If you find a mistake in your
name or Social Security number,
you should contact the employer
who gave you the W-2 form, Carey
added. It is possible that your em-
ployer's records are correct, and
that the Social Security reports
have been made correctly. If this
is the case, you should merely cor-
rect the error on the W-2 form.
However, if you find that your em-
ployer has used an incorrect name
or incorrect number, you want to


- Family Night Special --


Big 32 Ounce
SIRLOIN FOR TWO


$2.:


Served With FRENCH FRIES, LETTUCE and TOA
TEA or COFFEE and ROLLS


5 HAMBURGERS $1.00
5 HOT DOGS $1.00
EVERY DAY NO LIMIT
To Take Out

City Restauran
Corner Fourth Street and Monument Ave.


75
AATO








-LU

-U


U


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 -


m


the success sheath ... so beautifully basic, so
basically elegant it's perfect for most afternoon or
informal evening occasions. Button-front coat dress,
jewel-tabbed at the neckline. Black or .vvy in a
silken-look blend of rayon -cotton.-acetate-silk.
Sizes 14Y to 24Y2.


$16.95 !
Z!t


Cz. 1 t likes girls...it checks! Black
and white checks in one of those perfect, smart, young
modern cottons that go-go-go! Off center closing,
eased bodice, waist tie-belted fabric non-wilting,
textured 2-ply cotton. Sizes 8 to. 18.
from mr.simon's ceMPnter clpection



COSTIN'S





I II












HE'S USED TO THE
I "PANIC BUTTON"
,I. illness crises are frequent in the life of
l / '/ your Rexall Pharmacist. He meets them with
"' /.t --- speed and confidence as part of his complex
', professional duties. You can rely on him to
fill your prescriptions exactly as your doctor
ordered.
YOUR exal PHARMACY


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


YOUZL Ftit IT NDifINM


FOR RENT: Two bedroom unfur- FOR SALE: Cabbage palmetto and
wished apartment with garage at i plum trees and china trees, from
1206 Palm Blvd. Call 227-7431 after 10c to $10.00. Please bring grub-
4:00 p.m. ttc-11-1 bing hoe. Mrs. Sarah Lewis, 535
FOR LEASE: Sinclair service sta- Third St. 2tp
tion for lease in Port St. Joe. LOTS FOR SALE: In Jones Home-
Call SU 5-4431, Panama City or stead subdivision. $50.00 to $500.
write Sinclair Refining Co, Box cash or terms. Phone 227-8712 or
1669. tic-12-6 write P. 0. Box 333, Port St. Joe. 8
FOR .FMT. S t .... ;oih anr...- I8tp-1-24


Il-U FI:ll i lce urn sl e lta aparT "
ment. For couple only at 1621 FOR SALE: Repossessed sewing
Monument Ave. Phone 227-7641. tf machine. Take up payments of
$5.50 month. Used Singer sewing
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house on machine, sews good, $15.00. New
the beach at Beacon Hill. Hot Home sewing machine, $5.00. Sur-
water and gas free. Completely plus Sales Sewing Center, across
furnished. Call 648-3631, H. B. from Post Office, Phone 227-2011.
Dawson. tfc4-10


FOR RENT: On St. Joe Beach. 3-
bedroom, two bath unfurnished.
Two 2-bedroom furnished. In city,
two 1-bedroom houses furnished.
Smith's Pharmacy. tfc-1-10
FOR RENT: Trailer space in Oak
Grove. Sewer and water. $14.00
month. Phone L. C. Davis, 227-
7059. tfc-1-10


FOR RENT: Furnished apartment.
703 16th St., Phone 227-7636 af-
ter 4:00 p.m. tfc-1-17
FOR RENT: Apartment, newly dec-
orated, 3. rooms and bath. Heat
and water furnished. Attic fan, all
private. For couple only or one
woman. See at 1301 Monument
Ave., or phone 227-5301.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house. Cor-
ner 4th and Woodward. See Em-
mett Daniell. tfc-1-24
FOR RENT: Nice two bedroom ap-
artment, unfurnished, $35.00 per
month. Call Gene Halley, Tallahas-
see. Office phone 222-0550 ext. 349
or home phone 385-3.139. tfc-1-31
FOR SALE: Second hand refriger-
ator with top freezer and second
hand full size electric range both
in good working order. $25.00 for
refrigerator and $50.00 for range.
Call Jim Brickson, 227-4001 be-
tween 9 and 4. 2tp


FOR SALE: Auto. washing machine
Norge. Good working condition.
$50.00. Phone 227-4921, Ruel White-
hurst. ltp
FOR SALE: 1957 Chevrolet Y2-ton
truck. Thomas A. Rogers, 115 8th
St., Highland View. ltp


FOR SALE: Upright piano, excel-
lent condition. Phone Mrs. Phil-
yaw. 227-4781. ltp
FOR SALE or LEASE: 20x26 block
building on 100xl100O lot. Ideal for
barber, TV, radio shop. Call 648-
4160 after 5 p.m. 5tp-l-31
FOR SALE: Furnisned 2 bedroom
brick home, 1081 Long Ave. Ph.
648-4128, J. A. Mira.
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. tc 10-4
FOR SALE: Modern 2 bedroom
concrete Uock house, insulated,
thermostat controlled heat on 185
x75 ft. lot. New chain link fence
around back yard. Pay equity or
,low financing cost. See at 129 Hun-
ter Circle, Ferrell Allen, Jr. tfe


7 billion


8 to


9x


8


I St. Joe Paper Co. j


LOTS FOR SALE: In Phillip's Sub-
division on the Intra-Coastal Oa-
nal at Overstreet. Small down pay-
ment, up to three years to pay.
For information contact Mrs. L. T.
Arrold, Max Kilbourn or IB. D.
Prows, Jr., Phone 227-4991. ~Sf
WORK WANTED: Regular job as
maid. See or phone Betty Marie
Lee, 258 Ave. F., phone 227-2262.
WORK WANTED: Work as maid,
weekly or by day. 245 Ave. D.,
Phone 229-2961.
INCOME TAX
RETURNS PREPARED
Also, I will do part or full-
time bookkeeping in my home
or at your place of business. Ex-
perienced in all types of book
work. Typing work done neatly
and correct. R. W. HENDERSON,
Phone 229-1716.
INCOME TAX RETURNS filled out
Call 648-4318, Mrs. Jean Martin,
St. Joe Beach. 14tc-1-10
MOVING?-Let Mayflower help
you. Mayflower movers are pio-
neers in transfer and storage and
their years of experience are your
assurance of satisfaction. Why not
call SURPLUS SALES of ST. JOE.
They will be glad to advise you
on all of your moving plans, whe-
ther local or long distance. Free
estimates. Phone SURPLUS SALES
of ST. JOE, Phone 227-2011.
EPTIC TANKS dumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
lilck expert service, tie
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
every Wednesday night, 8:00 p.m.
at Parish House. 809% 6th St Port
St. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-3331 for
further information or write P. O.
Box 535. tt


Income Tax Service
File Returns Early
J. D. CLARK
Prompt and efficient.
INCOME TAX SERVICE
1017 Long Avenue


WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, Meet-
ing first and third Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
Home.
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, I. 0.
0. F.-Meets second and fourth
Thursday, 8:00 p.m. in American
Legion Hall. All member urged to
attend.
Noble Grand: Emmett Daniell
Secretary: J. C. Martin.
R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit-
ing companions welcome.
Edgar L. Smith, High Priest
Roy L. Burch, Secretary
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.

ROBERT L. CREAMER, W. M.
ROY K. BLACKSHEAR, Sec.


600, 00

employees



10


Miion


S k M points. Teammate Larry Griner teachers normally have spent more
Sharks Meet Defeat accounted for ten of the Sharks time in college preparing for their
47 points, teaching roles, and their salaries
Twice During Week Johnny Hodgens led the Tigers have reflected this. But more and
with 16 points, more elementary school teachers
Free throws spelled defeat for The Sharks picked up the jun- are now also getting extra prepara-
the Sharks last Friday night as ior varsity contest on a squeaker, tion, and so the salary gap is
they were defeated by the Malone 34-31. closing.
Tigers on the Tigers home ground Sharks fg ft tp lMalone fg ft tp For the entire instructional staff
58-47. Chason .6 1 13 IHodgens 5 6 16 of the public schools-which in-
The Sharks matched the Tigers Dodson 6 1 13 Rogers 5 2 12 cludes not only teachers but also
in field goals-20 for 20 but the Ken'ton 0 2 2 IDucker 2 5 9 principals, supervisors, and other
Tigers picked up an 18-7 edge at Griner 4 2 10 jBrunson 5 2 12 persons whose tasks are directly
the free throw stripe. Evans 1 0 2|Bryan 2 2 6 related to teaching-the average
Port St. Joe's losing effort was Wester 3 1 7 [Wilk'son 1 0 2 salary throughout the nation is $5,-
paced by Freddie Chason and Wal- Score by quarters: 940, or $205 more than the aver-


ly Dodson who each racked up 13 Port St. Joe ---- 130 0 L--
Malone --------- 11 17 10 20-58


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN
AND FOR GULF COUNTY.
IN CHANCERY.
SHARRON G. WILSON, )
Plaintiff, )
vs. )
CHARLES ROLAND WILSON,)
Defendant. )
NOTICE TO: CHARLES ROLAND
WILSON, whose place of residence
is unknown.
On or before the llth day of
February, A. D., 1963, the Defend-
ant, Charles Roland Wilson, is re-
quired to serve upon, William J.
Rish, Plaintiff's attorney, whose
address is 303 Fourth Street, Port
St. Joe, Florida, a copy of and file
with the Clerk of said Court, the
original of an answer to the Bill of
Complaint for divorce filed against
him herein.
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 9th day
of January, A. D., 1963.
GEORGE Y. CORE
Clerk of Circuit Court.
(COURT SEAL) 4t-1-10
-Ic


The Port St. Joe Sharks suffered
their eighth defeat in 12 outings in
the local gym Tuesday night at the
hands of the Rutherford Rams. The
Sharks didn't give up easily as a
27-point effort in the fourth quar-
ter nearly upset the Rams apple
cart. At the final whistle the
Rams had the lead, 61-54.
Larry Griner paced the Sharks
losing effort with 20 big points for
the evening. The Shark center
threw in 12 points in the last quar-
ter. He also, finished as the Sharks
top rebounder with eight.
Buddy Kennington, followed with
10 points.
Second stringers also got into the
act in the big final quarter with
Jimmy Goodman, Leon Hobbs and
Kenneth Evans accounting for 13
points between them. Hobbs also
gathered in four rebounds in the
final period.
The Shark Junior Varsity stung
the Baby Rams in the opener with


NOTICE OF INTENTION a 35-32 victory for their first loss
TO DISSOLVE CORPORATIONS of the season. Jake Belin led the
Notice is hereby given under the provi-
sions of Section 608.36, Florida Statutes, to Sharks with 15 points.
each of the corporations listed below, the Sharks fg ft tp Rams f ft t
same being incorporated under the laws of Sharks fg ft tp Rams fg ft Tp
Florida, and according to the records of Chason 3 0 6 Batyski 5 5 15
the Secretary of State, each and every such
corporation appears delinquent for three Weston 0 0 0 Schultz 2 14 18
(3) years mo more in the filing of reports Griner 9 2 20 Moulder 5 5 15
and payment of taxes under the provisions
of Section 608.33, Florida Statutes, and Ken'ton 4 2 10 Stitcher 2 2 6
that under the provisions of said Section
608.36, Florida Statutes, said corporations Dodson 2 1 5 Brock 3 1 7
have been classed as subject to dissolution,
and that three (3) months after date of lohnson 0 0 0
this publication each and every such cor- Goodman 2 1 5
portion listed below that has not in the
meantime filed its reports due and paid the H-obbs 1 4 6
taxes due under the provisions of Section
608.33, Florida Statutes, will be certified Evans 0 2 2
to the Governor of the State of Florida, who Score by quarters:
will issue a Proclamation at that time dis- Port St. Joe 9 10 8 27-54
solving said corporation. Port St. Je ---- 10 8 2
GULF COUNTY Rutherford Hi 12 14 16 16-61
Name Principal Place of Business
Bayside Company of Port St. Tomorrow night the Sharks go
Jog (The) Port St. Joe
Crawford-Hutchings Mfg. Co., to Panama City to have another try
Inc. Fort St. Joe at the Rams. Saturday night the
Duren (G.L.) Comiamy,
Incorporated Port St. Joe Sharks will play host to Altha. On
Florida Reduction Corporation Port St. Joe
Gulf Printing Company Portt Joe Tuesday of next week the Sharks
St. Joe Company, Inc. Port St. Joe meet their county rival, Wewahitch-
St. Joe Loan Company, Inc. Port St. Joe
Wynoko Development Company Port St. Joe ka on the local court.
It is further directed that a copy of
this notice be published one time in the
Port St. Joe Star, a newspaper published S i e
in Port St. Joe, Florida, in which county
the home office of the above listed corpor- Te chers Salaries
nations are shown to be located.
IN ITESS WHEREOF, have hereShow Sliht Rise
Great Seal of the State of Florida, to Show Sli
be affixed at Tallahassee, the Capital,
this the 25th day of JanuaryA.D.,
S TS ) anuary WASHINGTON The nation's
TOM ADAMS, public school teachers this year
Secretary of State .rg l sla


win earn anij average annuti scx yij
of $5,735, or $220 more than last
school year.
The figures are estimates com-
piled from all 50 states and the
District of Columbia by the Re-
search Division of the National Ed-
ucation Association. The figures,
issued annually by the NEA, are
contained in Estimates of School
Statistics: 1962-63, published this
week. The estimates are only for
public elementary and secondary
schools.
Although the estimated average
salary hike represents a four per-
cent increase over the average sal-

ary of $5,515 paid in the 1961-62
school year, it is the smallest pay
hike in the last eight years.
Elementary school teachers are
still being paid less than teachers
in the high schools, according to
the report, but the gap is narrow-
ing. While elementary school tea-
chers 10 years ago earned just 85
percent of what the high school
teachers did, this year the percen-
tage is up to 93.
The reason for the gap, the re-
searchers say, is the high school


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age for teachers alone. Last year,
the average salary for the entire
instructional staff was $5,710.
The states of the Far West, ac-
cording to the report, are still pay-
ing the highest salaries to instruc-
tional staff members. The average
there is $7,161, followed by aver-
ages of $6,546 in the Middle At-
lantic states, $6,114 in the Middle
states, $6,099 in New England,
$5,557 in the Southwest, $5,166 in
the Northwest, and $4,750 in the
Southeastern states.
The average salary for the en-
tire instructional staff-not just
the teachers-has gone up 67 per-
cent in the last 10 years, accord-
ing to the report, which says the
1952-53 average was $3,554.
Other 1962-63 estimates from the
report:
Pupil enrollment in public


elementary and secondary schools
by the end of this school year-up


Classroom teachers-up 3.4
percent to 1,509,281.
Total income of the public
schools-up 6.6 percent to $21,-
571,644,000.
Total expenditures-up 7.2
percent to $19,543,692,000. This in-
cludes capital outlays of $3,083,-
132,000, up 4.2 percent from the
previous year, and $626,725,000 for
interest, up 8.8 percent.
Operating school districts-
down 7.1 percent to 28,738; non-
operating school districts-down
10 percent to 4,153.
Operating costs for the aver-
age number of pupils enrolled
throughout the entire year-up 4.4
percent to $404.
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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


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


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


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


9:45 A.I.
11:00 A.M.
7:30 P.M.
6:00 PM.
7:30 P.M.


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Bataell Ave. C. BYRON SMITH, Pasuer


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


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p.m.
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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 AM.
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


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