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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01423
 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: February 14, 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: UF00028419:01423

Full Text










THE STAR

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


TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA,


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1963


Gert Behanna Talk Set For



Monday Nite at Elem. School


Now on. a speaking tour arrang-
ed by the Episcopal Diocese of
Florida in cities from Jacksonville
to Pensacola, Mrs., Gert Behanna
freely admits her "special talent"
is a rapport and an identification
with people. She finds that when
she tells her story, there is "nevel
any resistance". "They may not
believe it could happen to them,
but 'they. believe it happened to
me", she says. "If something i.;
really true, it kind of emanates
if it really means sometlint to the
person telling it, it stops people.'"
Her story as portrayed, in "The
Late Liz", a book vhich has had
extraordinary sales, is-the story of
a millionaire's daughter who had
money, amusements and men, and
finally was lifted out of her plush.
lined hell, she frankly admits, by
reaching for the waiting hand. o-'
God. "I talk in the vernacular. I-
may sound coast, but I 'dont'i


Baseball Managers,
Sponsors To Meet
There will be a meeting "of the
sponsors, officers and iianage-rs of
the Dixie Youtfl B aseball, Inc-., for-
merly Little Boys '":B,.bjII, 'on
Thursday, February 14, at4:3- p.m.
at the St. 'Joe'Paper Company main
office building conference room.
All leagues officials are ur'edi to
be present at this meeting.


mean it that way," says the sprite
mite with a voice husky from talk-
ing into hundreds of microphones.


Mrs. Gert Behanna
"I speak in gilt-level-term
if the Master were to live
He 'would travel in a jet
and walk among us, as a c
mani. In His day He used
(Continued on page 3


Highland View Elementary School

Children Learn of Forest Fire Prevention

The Highland view Elementary Wi T
School helr! itsuainuaaforestry pro-- W i ..IiS 10T
gram last Wednesday, Arranged by Head Heartt hnd Drive
Sara Fite, the event was sponsored
by the Woodlands Divisibn of the William J. Rish, local attorney,
St. Joe Paper Company in cooper- has been designated as chairman
action with the local fire prevention of the Gulf County Heart Fund
committee. -drive it. was announced this week.
Frank Morris, I & E Forester of t Rish is. presently in the process
the Florida Forest Service told the-of lining up.- his workers for the
school group about the origin of drive which will be conducted on
"Smokey Bear" and explained the Iebruary 21 through 24. This week
importance of pine trees in our na- has been designated as "Heart
tiofial economy. The latest fire pre- Week" in the U. S.
ven'tion film "The Burning Issiue" -'-Rish says that the Gulf County
was shown for the first time in goal has been set at $1,000.
Gulf County.e seedlings, furn Former president Dwight D. Ei-
Over 100 pine seedlings, furnish- enhower, honorary chairman of
ed by the St. Joe Paper Company the board of' the American Heart
were planted on the school grounds Association has said, "Each of us
by the students under the direc- has a highly personal stake in the
tion of Bill Garrett, Woodlands conquest of the heart diseases .
foreman. Mr o l. Your Heart Association is mobiliz-
Mr. Morris complimented the ed to fight them. Your support of
school officials and. faculty of Gulf the Heart Fund has a very real in
County for their fine cooperation fluence on the outcome of this vi-
in the conservation effort, and the tal effort "
effect that it has had on the: com- Rish urges that every citizen of
munity. Our county has the lowest Gulf County cooperate in combat-
rate of teenage vandalism in the ting of this number one killer of
woods of any county in the st3te. Americans by ,giving of their time
In simple words our kids just and effort along with their money
burn the woods and we're proud ofor research to combat this killer.
them.


F;


Ranger Bill Garret, above left,
shows young foresters the cor-
rect way to plant seedlings while


Howard Blick, principal of the
Highland View School looks on.
(photo by Fite)


Plans Told To Move
Garbage Land Fill Site
Efforts to move the Gulf County
landfill from the Highland View
area were virtually completed late
Tuesday afternoon of this week
through the efforts of County Com-
missioner Silas Player.
Player met with officials of the
St. Joe Paper Company Tuesday af-
ternoon and received an agreement
from the Company to make land


'Fitzpatrick Hears

Court Pleas Mon.
Circuit Judge W. E. Fitzpatrick
heard pleas for the Spring session
of Gulf County court Monday of
this week and scheduled cases for
hearing beginning March 18.
Among cases set for the March
term of court is the case of R. W.
Henderson, former auditor and
clerk of the City of Port St. Joe.
Henderson has entered a plea of
not guilty to charges of embezzle-
ment of $800 of city funds, and
trial has been set for Tuesday,
March 26.
The charges against Henderson
grew out of an alleged shortage of
$8,200 reported by auditors to be
missing from the water and sewer


available away from Highland View funds in April, 1962.
for the land fill area, that takes


S, care of garbage disposal for the
City of Port St. Joe, Oak Grove,
Highland View and the Beaches.
." Tentative plans are for the land
fill areas to be moved in the vicin-
ity beyond Michigan Chemical Cor-
poration on the Industrial Road.
Residents of Highland View-es-
pecially along the route used by
trucks carrying material to the land
fill area-have been complaining
of the location of the present fill
I area. Complaints have come from
residents because of material fall.
ing off trucks on the way to the
lhtnd fill and also from the odor
that results from burning of mater-
s. Why i"Is, when the wind is blowing from
s the Fast.
e today, Player, who has sought the re-
airplane moval of the land fill even before
common his election as County Commis-
colloq- sioner, received a commitment
3) from the St. Joe Paper Company
to provide another site. away from


the Highland View inhabited area.
The Paper Company also owns the
present land fill site.
--


S..- --

Florida Highway Patrolman
Ken Murphy, stationed in Port
St. Joe, is shown above with a
certificate of merit received by
him from the U. S. Army.
The certificate was sent to
Murphy for his efforts in behalf
of Army traffic last summer in
the amphibious maneuvers held
on St. Joseph's Point.
(Star photo)
-K
Sharks To Play Tonight
In NWFC Cage Tourney
The Port St. Joe Sharks will be
engaged in the Northwest Florida
Conference basketball tournament
which began last evening in Chip-
ley. The Sharks will make their
debut in the tourney tonight when
they will go against Marianna at
8:00 p.m., Port St. Joe time.
The tournament has been sche-
duled to run from February 13
through February 16.
Seeded in the tournament are:
Milton, number one; Malone, num-
ber two; Marianna, number three
and Quincy, number four.


Henderson was initially charged
with grand larceny in connection
with the alleged shortage, but that
charge was dropped last fall and a
new information filed by State At-
torney J. Frank Adams charging
Henderson with the new count.
Another case will be heard by
Fitzpatrick with Drayton Bass be-
ing charged with assault with in-
tent to commit murder in the first
degree. Coy Brogdon, the Negro's
employer has asked time to obtain
an attorney for Bass, and trial has
been set for March 18 at 8:30 a.m.,
CST.
C. W. Pittman, charged with the
same offense, will be tried on
March 26 at 9:00 a.m., CST.
Fitzpatrick continued the case of
Roy Andrew Meyers, a 19-year-old
Negro charged with aggravated as-
sault, because he was not accom-
panied by his parents for the ar-
raignment. The case will be called
again on March 18, at 9:30 a.m.
Attorney Billy Joe Rish entered
a plea of guilty for his client, John
H. Briggs to a charge of grand lar-
ceny. The judge ordered a pre-sen-
tence investigation in the case.
Judge Fitzpatrick ordered 'a dis-'
missal in a non-support case when
Francis Green Raker's wife appear-
ed with him in court and announc-
ed that they were again living to-
gether. The judge admonished the
wife "not to use the court for a
playhouse"; to settle their difficul-
ties, and ordered the husband to
pay the court costs.

Jaycee Road-e-o Is
Set for February 23
The third annual Jaycee Teen-
Age Drivers Road-e-o will be held
in Port St. Joe on Saturday, Febru-
ary 23 on the Apalachicola North-
ern Railroad parking lot, accord-
ing to Carl Guilford, publicity
chairman for the project.
The Jayciee committee working
on the project is composed of
Ferrell Allen, Jr., Charles Norton,
Jim Harrison, Carl Guilford, David
Freeman and Ken Murphy.
The Road-e-o contest is open to
any teen-age driver, male or fe-
male, who 'holds an operators li-
cense. Participants cannot be over
19 years of:age, they must be sin-
gle, not a professional driver and
must not have received a driving
violation wi h the past six months.
Tentative starting time for the
Road-e-o has been set for 9:30 a.m.
with written examinations to be
conducted on Friday before the
driving contest.
Any teeA-ager who is eligible
and wishes' to enter the contest
should contact James Gunter at
the Port Si. Joe High School or
Carl Guilford at Campbell's Drug
Store.


District Contest
This year, the District Jaycee
Teen-Age had-e-o elimination will


Of the first seeded teams, the be held herb in Port St. Joe at the
Sharks have beaten the Qlincy Ti- Apalachicoli Northern Railroad
gers in one appearance during the parking lot.
regular season. The Sharks have The District Contest will be held
had some near misses against Ma- on Saturday, March 2, one week af-
lone and Marianna, however, and ter the Port St. Joe elimination.
could possibly stage an upset in The winner of the district meet
the tournament. will go on to the state contest to
Chipley and Quincy opened the be held in Ocala on March 23.
tournament last night in the only Winner of the state meeting will
scheduled game. go to Washington, D. C., to partici-
Tonight at 8:00, it's Port St. Joe pate for the national championship.
vs Marianna and at 9:30, it's Wal- _____


ton against Malone. Top ranked
Milton drew a bye in the first
rounds.
All times are Port St. Joe time.
Referees for the tournament are
Pete Everette of Tallahassee and
Walter Dye of Eglin Field.
Tournament admission prices
are 50c for students and $1.00 for
adults.


'Swing Your Partner' Friday
A square dance will be held Fri-
day night, February 15. Anyone can
participate as this will be a begin-
ner's night. The price is only $1.00
a couple. The place is the Centen-
nial Building at 8:00 p.m.
Come on out and square dance.
You will not regret it!


County Health Director Sets




Meet With Commission


H. H. Shirley

Dies In Miami
Funeral services for Henry Her-
bert Shirley, age 56, of Miami, for-
merly of Port St. Joe, who died
February 6 at a South Miami hos-
pital after a short illness, were held
Sunday at 2:30 p.m. in the Wewa-
hitchka Baptist Church, with the
Rev. G. T. Hinton officiating. Bur-
ial was in Jehu Cemetery in Wewa-
hitchka.
Surviving are the widow, Mrs.
Jessie Mae Shirley; one son, Billy
Shirley of Wewahitchka; t wo
daughters, Mrs. Betty Gainous of
Erlangen, Germany and Mrs. Jean
Hainer of Weisbaden, Germany;
six grandchildren; two step-sons,
Billy and Jack Hammock of Port
St. Joe; and one step-daughter,
Mrs. Roy Gibson, Jr., of Port St.
Joe.
Comforter Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.


Louise M. Porter

To Speak In Tally
Louise M. Porter, author of "Pas-
qua Florida", The Feast of the
Flowers, (her book of Florida his-
torical poems), has been invited to
speak before the Tallahassee Chap-
ter of the United Daughters of the
Confederacy, Tuesday evening,
February 19, in the U.D.C. club-
rooms at Tallahassee.
'Mrs. Porter has been requested
to give her poem on Tallahassee,
"Neomathla's Village Tallahias-
see!" from "Pasqua Florida" and
her tape-recorded poem, "The
Symphony of Ice" which is her in-
terpretation of Doctor John Gor-
rie's creation of artificial ice
which creation was the forerunner
of refrigeration and air-condition-
ing. Mrs. Porter will also give sy.
nopsis from her original paper of
some hitherto unknown facts relat-
ing to Dr. Gorrie, entitled, "Gor-
rie's Ascent to Glory".
The speaker will be presented
by Mrs. Percy Coombs, past regent
of the Tallahassee Chapter of the
U. D. C., whose guest Mrs. Porter
will be for this occasion, and guest
at Mrs. Coomb's home, 1711 Coun-
try Club Drive, Tallahassee, Tues-
day and Wednesday.
Mrs. H. C. Brinson will attend
the meeting from here with Mrs.
Porter.

Band Parents Meet Tonight
An important meeting of the
Band Parents Association will be
held tonight at 8:00 p.m. in the
High School Band Room.
All band parents are urgently re-
quested to attend as committees
must be set up to handle the dis-
trict band festival which will be
held in Port St. Joe in April.




A..


County Releases Fire Control Money

To City for District Fire Protection


Clerk of the Court George Y.
Core told The Star yesterday that
he had received word from Gulf
County Health Director, Dr. Willa
Dean Lowery, now attending school
in Pennsylvania, that she had set


-

.^. .




B. Roy Gibson, Jr.

B. Roy Gibson, Jr.,
New Chamber Prexy
The Board of Directors of the
Port St. Joe Chamber of Com-
merce met last Thursday and
named their new officers for the
1963-64 fiscal year.
Selected to serve the Chamber
as president was B. Roy Gibson,
Jr. Gibson is vice-preident .of'
the Apalachicola Northern Rail-
road Company and the St. Joseph
Telephone and Telegraph Com-
pany.
Elected to serve with Gibson
for the coming year are: J. La-
mar Miller, vice-president; Bob
Fox, secretary and Charles Ste-
vens, treasurer.

Fire Destroys Auto
A 1958 Chevrolet belonging to
Bural Clemons of Port St. Joe was
destroyed by fire Sunday afternoon.
According to Clemons, the car
backfired while he was driving on
the Industrial Road and caught
fire under the hood.
By the time the alarm was sound-
ed and the fire department arrived
on the scene the automobile was
a complete loss.
Another False Alarm
The fire department received an-
other of its series of false alarms
Saturday afternoon when a voice
which sounded like that of a teen-
age boy called that a house was
burning on Third Street in High-
land View.
When the caller refused to give
his name, the assistant chief, Joe
Stevens refused to sound the fire


alarm.


City Auditor and Clerk J. B. Wil-
liams is shown above (left) receiving the
keys for the City's new garbage load pack-
er truck Monday morning. Turning over
the keys to Williams, is Otis Pyle, manager


a date for meeting with the Gulf
County Board of Commissioners to
discuss their differences.
Dr. Lowery notified Core that
she could get away from classes
to meet with the Board on Satur-
day, February 23. The meeting
will be held in the Commission's
meeting room in the County Court
House.
Ill feeling between Dr. Lowery
and the Commission grew from
charges by Commissioner Leo Ken-
nedy that Dr. Lowery wasn't op-
erating the Health Department in
a proper manner and that she was
now absent from her field of work
attending a course, leaving Gulf
County without the services of a
health doctor.
An official of the State Health
Department met with the County
Board last month advising the
Board that Dr. Lowery was well
qualified for her job and advised
the Board to meet with Dr. Lowery
to iron out differences, inform her
of what the County expects from
the Health Department in the way
of services and then see how the
department operates.
The Board told the Health De-
partment official last month that
they had never officially met with
Dr. Lowery and explained what
they wanted in services.
Secondary Roads
The County Board received no-
tification from the State Road De-
, ,artment;'Tuesday that .work on
the 1962-63 allocation -of secondary'
roads would begin in the near fu-
ture. At present the SRD, is busy
acquiring rights of way and ease-
ments for drainage requirements.
Included in the secondary road
budget for this year in Port St. Joe
is paving for the following streets:
Marvin Avenue from 16th to 20th
Street; Avenue E from Hodrick to
Battle Street; Avenue B from Main
to Battle Street; Battle Street from
Avenue C to Avenue A; and Rob-


bins Avenue from Kenny Street to
Avenue A.
Fire Control Money
The County Board voted Tuesday
to send a check to the City of Port
St. Joe for fire protection in areas
outside the City Limits of Port St.
Joe.
The money is collected from a
special half mill tax on property
owners in the Fire Control Dis-
trict.
The newly organized Highland
View Fire Department had pre-
viously requested that part of the
money collected from their com-
munity go to their fire depart-
ment. A letter from this organiza-
tion requested that all the money
be turned over to Port St. Joe as
Highland View had not yet pur-.
chased equipment to operate in
their vicinity.


of the St. Joe Motor Company, successful
bidder on the piece of equipment.
The unit was delivered in Port St. Joe
Saturday night and turned over to the
City Monday. (Star photo)


R C0 Yc
PER COPY


MONEY TALKS-Let's keep
it where wecan spek with It
once in a while-Trade with
your home town merchants


NUMBER 22












Historical Society Meets


hassee last week he had met with THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Ralph Hager who stated that FSU
had checked the information sent
in by this commission, the Florida
Park Service had approved the


marker, and an order had been
placed with the foundry. A proof
The Gulf County Historical So- J. Rish, William H. Howell, Charles serve charcoal steaks. Tentative of the marker had already been
city met Monday at the City Hall Smith and Jesse Stone. date for the meeting has been set returned to the Florida State Park
with the chairman, Mrs. Ned S. Discussion was held on having a for April. Service. The chairman read a let-
Porter presiding. Those present dinner meeting at a later date. Discussion was held on "Old St. ter from Mr. Hager requesting that
were Mrs. Eunice Brinson, William iWilliam J. Rish offered to have this Joseph Cemetery" marker. Mr. the commission's check in the
meeting at his beach cottage and Stone reported that while in Talla- amount of $50.00 be made out to
-- -. the The Florida Board of Parks
and Historic Memorials. Mr. Smith,
Historian, was directed to write
Mr. Hager and request that a
statement or bill be sent this com-
mission in duplicate so that this
bill can be presented to the County
Commission for payment.
Mr. Rish reported on "Old Fort
Richards" and "Iola". His report in-
clouded accessibility and what re-
mains to be seen at each place. No
recommendation was made as to
which site should be marked first.
The commission discussed pro and
SM P S con and finally decided that Mr.
M r Pau Sm ith Rish be appointed to discuss this
matter further with Mr. Gaskin,
George Core, and other interested
Representative of people in Wewahitchka and make
a final recommendation for action
CT A DD C C f' U A r at the next meeting.


31 UKK3-3knl AEErC


WILL BE AT







Tuesday, February 19
. for your Spring Showing of new fabrics for fine quality Custom
Clothes. The presentation will consist of large samples of
every fabric in our Spring and Summer line.


Discussion was held on "old tim-
ers". It was decided to change this
proposed program to "Pioneers of
Gulf County". A pioneer family
was tentatively defined as a fam-
ily that moved to what is now Gulf
County before or at the time of the
census of 1910. A motion to this
definition was made by Mr. Stone,
seconded by Mr. Smith. The motion
carried with one dissenting vote.
The word "tentatively" was includ-
ed in this motion in order that this
definition may be changed in the
event that further study of this
matter reveals this definition to be
unwise. Also to provide for the pos-
sibility of adding a requirement of
'tenure to this definition. Mr. Smith,


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THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1963


.~4fJ


SORORITY SWEETHEART-Mrs. ority's Valentine Ball
John Scott, above left is shown Pictured with Mrs. S
after she was crowned Beta Sig- husband, John.
ma Phi "Sweetheart" at the Sor-
Eta Upsilon Members and Guests


last week.
Scott is her


Enjoy Valenine Ball Last Friday Night


The members of Eta Upsilon
Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi and
their guests enjoyed their third an-
nual Valentine Ball Friday night,
February 8. The affair was held at
Van Horn's Supper Club.
The highlight of the evening was
the crowning of the Beta Sigma Phi
"Sweetheart" for 1963. Mrs. Wan-
dis Scott holds this title which she
won by popular vote from her Sor-
ority sisters.
The lovely queen and her hus-
band entered the ballroom which
carried out the Valeutine theme
throughout. She was escorted up
to her throne which was placed in
the center of a huge red heart.
Red and white crepe paper stream-
ers entwined a pathway for her.
Red and white carnations were pre-
sented to her.
Mrs. Elva Jones gave the welcom-
ing address and Mrs. Gladys Brown
had the honor of crowning the
queen.
Mrs. Pauline McGill presented
the queen with a gift from all her
sisters in Beta Sigma Phi, after
which the traditional "Sweetheart
of Beta Sigma Phi" song was play-
ed. The queen and her escort then
led the procession into the dining
hall where a delicious dinner was
served to all. Mrs. Dolores Cox led
the Beta Sigma Phi table grace.
After the meal, the queen and
her escort then led out the dancing
which was enjoyed by all.


WMS Circle

No. 1 Meets
The WMS Number One of the
First Baptist Church met at the
church Monday afternoon at 3:00
p.m. for the regular Royal Service
program, with 19 members present.
The devotional was brought by
Mrs. W. I. Carden. Scripture was
taken from John 3:15-16, First
John 2:2; Acts 17:26-27. The sub-
ject was "God's 'Whosoever' ".
Mrs. W. M. Chafin proceeded
with the program based on the
theme, "Witnessing To Oriental
Americans". The room was beau-
tifully decorated in Japanese lan-
terns, vases of flowers, trinkets,
etc.
Three circle members dressed in
Oriental attire and served all the
members hot tea and Chinese cook-
ies. All the members observed the
Oriental custom of removing their
shoes at the door and kneeling on
mats.
Circle Four was in charge of the
program. Those giving parts were
Mrs. Chafin, Mrs. W. 0. Nichols,
Mrs. James Wilson and Mrs. J. D.
Davis. Mrs. Sarah Smith dismissed
the program with a prayer for the
missionaries on the prayer calen-
dar.
The president, Mrs. W. J. Daugh-
try, conducted a brief business ses-
sion and urged all members to at-


historian, was directed to write Dr.
Dorothy Dodd at the Florida State
Library for information concerning
this census.


U


U


tend the circle meeting next Mon-
day afternoon at 3:00 p.m.
The meeting was dismissed with
prayer by the WMU president, Mrs.
Jadine Ellis.
The WMS Number One circles
meet in the following homes next
Monday afternoon at 3:00 p.m.


country looks


'


denim duds for dudes


Country style tailoring gives these ankle-length
pants a city sophistication. Meanwhile, back at the
ranch-style house, wear 'em for show-off or garden-
ing. The 63% Cotton, 37% Nylon denim is ?
stretch fabric. Blue only. Sizes 5-15.




COSTIN'S


I -


or


Circle 1 with Mrs. Wesley Ram-
sey.
Circle Two with Mrs. Rubye
Pridgeon.
Circle 3 with Mrs. Roy Irwin.
Circle 4 with Mrs. W. 0. Nich-
ols.

Mrs. Cox Hostess

To Eta Upsilon

Members of the Eta Upsilon
Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi met in
the home of Mrs. Dolores Cox with
Mrs. Carol Rish serving as hostess.
The meeting was opened with
everyone saying the opening ritual
in unison. Mrs. Gladys Brown, pres-
ident, presided over the business
session. The minutes of the prev-
ious meeting were read and the
treasurer's report was given. All
members agreed to help in the
Heart Fund Drive.
The nomination committee was
also appointed. It was also an-
nounced by the social chairman
that the Valentine Party would be
held Friday, February 8 at Van
Horn's Supper Club. Mrs. Gladys
Brown was in charge of the pro-
gram, "Drama". Following the pro-
gram the meeting was closed with
everyone saying the closing ritual
in unison. A social hour followed.
JAYCEETTES WILL MEET
MONDAY NIGHT, FEB. 25
The Port St. Joe Jayceettes will
meet Monday, February 25 instead
of February 18 as had been an-
nounced earlier.
Mrs. Carolyn Williams, president
of the Panama City Jayceettes will
install the officers of the newly.
formed Port St. Joe organization.
GLADIOLUS CIRCLE OF GARDEN
OF GARDEN CLUB TO MEET
The Gladiolus Circle of the Port
St. Joe Garden Club will meet
Thursday afternoon at 3:00 p.m.
in the home of Mrs. Cecil Hewett.
Mrs. Polly Hayes will present a
program on corsage making.

USE THE WANT ADS
1%


I





I I I


SPECIALS FOR FEBRUARY 14, 15 and 16


[GA ROASTED With $5.00 Food Order

COFFEE l


49


Pound
Can


McCORMICK BLACK
& f S^^40 z.
P EPPE R Box 29c
NIBLET 12 Ounce Cans
CORN 2cn,s 29c
FROZEN MINUTE
STEAKS 10For 99c

:J ', .. ..,, : '+. ...
-.- :s


Look What A Dime Will
Buy In Our Produce Dept


Large Cello Bag
CARROTS
Large Head
Green CABBAGE
Large Stalk
Pascal CELERY
Golden Ripe
BANANAS


pkg.
lb.
stalk
lb.


ROME BEAUTY
APPLE


4 Lbs.


S


U. S. NO. 1 WHITE
POTATOES


SOLbs.


SLook what a Dollar will buy!
IN OUR TABLERITE MEAT DEPARTMENT
GRADE "A" Limit 4 With $5.00 Food Order 1% to 2 Lb. Average


Whole

2 For


SMOKED SLICED


IGABLERITE
Ground Beef


3 Pounds 1


FRESH CAUGHT
MULLETT
SLAB SMOKED SLICED
BACON
FRESH PORK
Neck BonE
FRESH PORK
Short Ribs


3 LBS.

7LBS.

3 LBS.


5


4LBS.


Swifts Franks
BEEF STEW
Rib or Brisket


Lbs.


3 LBS&
12O3
PKG


$1
$1
$1
$1


$1


NEW PANDA Plain or Self Rising

FL OUR


10


ALLEN
SWEET POTATOES
LOTION MILD
JERGEN SOAP
SWIFT'S JEWEL
COOKING OIL
NEW PROPORTIONED


KOTEX
Iablerite Cheese
SPREAD 2LA


LBS. 79c


Can
Tall
Bath
Size
Half
Gal.

Box


Frozen Fruit
79c PIES


I


lOc

lOc

69c

29c


20 OZ.
PE3S


$1


S.BIG
WEEK!


AtNIVERSA


49c

1.25


k ii) T~co'id shcW'o! or 27toi'n Anmver:; y
Circus Sale is about ,o begin!. Be sure you
are present at ringside to take advantage of
i= meeting, in person, our star studded cast.
Come in today., .shop at IGA.


I


as
wo


I









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 19


High School Honor


Listed for Semester


Leroy Bowdoin, principal of the
Port St. Joe High School has re-
leased the semester and six week
honor roll this week.
The semester honor roll students
are as follows:
ALL "A"
8D: Rod Bowdoin.
8E: Rainey Fendley.
9A: Jake Belin.
9B: Robin Downs.
9C: Dennis Dawsop.
10C: Bobby Antley.
11A: Ellis Stevens.
"A" and "B" Honor Roll
7A: Knapp Smith and Jennifer
Stafford.
7B** Larry Cox, Kenneth Had-
dock, and Dorothy Sutton.
7C: Jerry Nichols.
7D: Becky Hendrix and Fred An-
derson.
8B: Andrew Lewis, Phyllis Miles
and Cherry White.
8C: Elaine Blackburn, Franklin
Skipper, Randy Armstrong and
Tommy Atchison.
8E: Bobby Ellzey and Stevie
Smith.
9A: Michelle Anchors and Sherry
White.
9D: Pat White.
10A: Marie Rhames, Sandra Lee,
Norma Peterson and Paula Lovett.
10B: Billy Wager, Linda Dykes
and Patsy Prince.
10C: Phyllis Smith, Charles Tho-
mas and Pete Fox.
10D: Bobby Guilford and Celia
Creech.
11A: Douglas Hallman, Forrest
VanCamp and Annette Lewis.
11B: Kenneth Dykes and Albert
Gentry.
11C: Myron Merritt, Patsy Pat-
terson and Kathleen Smith.
12A: Buddy Kennington, Margar-
et Miller, Jan Rawls and Mabel
Stone.


12B: Bill Fite adn Rosa Lee Ke
SIX WEEK HONOR ROLL


All "A"
8D: Kathy Weeks.
8E: Rainey Fendley.
9A: Jake Belin and


She:


'63









eel.



irry


White.
9B: Robin Downs.
9C: Dennis Dawson.
10B: Billy Wager.
11A: Ellis Stevens and Forrest
VanCamp.
11C: Patsy Patterson.
"A" and "B" Honor Roll
7A: William Carr, William Sim-
mons and Jennifer Stafford.
7B: Larry Cox, Rita Faulk, Bren-
da Faison, Kenneth Haddock and
Dorothy Sutton.
7D: Kenneth Evant and Jerry
Nichols.
7D: Becky Hendrix.
8A: Danny Wall.
8B: Carl Neel, Phyllis Miles and
Cherry White.
8C: Elaine Blackburn, Franklin
Skipper, Randy Armstrong and
Tommy Atchison.
8D: Peggy White and Rod Bow-
doin.
8E: Bobby Ellzey and John Nix.
9A: Michelle Anchors and Cath-
erine Ramsey.
9B: Jackie Sadler.
9C: Jerome Barnes, Jacque Price
and Carol Wager.
9D: Barbara Lewis and Pat
White.
10A: Joe Garcia, Carolyn Carr,
Linda Lester and Marie Rhames.
10B: Robert Marlow, Shaleen
Dunlap and Linda Dykes.
10C: Phyllis Smith, Elaine Sher-
rill, Bobby Antley, Charles Thom-
as and Pete Fox.
10D: Edwin Nix, Ted Whitfield,
Betty Hammond and Connie Jack-
son.


Highway Patrol Warns Against Committing "Little

Errors" They're the Deadliest Errors of All!


TALLAHASSEE The Florida
Highway Patrol warned this week
against committing what seems like
little errors while driving, point-
ing out that the result is often
tragedy.
"There are several common er-
rors that just about everyone is
guilty of at one time or another,"
declared Patrol Comdr. H. N. Kirk-
man, "and the commission of these
errors have in the past caused
many a tragic, death and injury
dealing crash."
One of the most common mis-

1962, a loss of $91,773 (in excess
of amounts provided in 1961) as a
result of the sale of Pharmich
Laboratories Division was charged
to earnings retained for use in the
business.


takes the motorist makes is failure
to heed a stop sign.
"Just rolling up to a stop street
without coming to a complete halt
and looking for traffic in both di-
rections is not enough to insure
safety for you and the other dri-
vers who may be approaching from
either direction," Kirkman said.
Turning from the wrong lane on
high speed roads can bring sudden
death; failure to signal your inten-
tions before making a turn in traf-
fic is dangerous.
Sudden stops, especially when
rear lights are not in tip top work-
ing order, cause many wrecks that
bring death and injury.
Passing on curves and in no-
passing zones result in head-on
crashes many times a year in


Florida and in almost every case
there is serious injury and big
property damage if not death.
Another common but seemingly
small error is to drive, even for a
short distance to the left of the
center line. Pulling out from the
curb or off the shoulders of a
highway into traffic without warn-
ing is deadly. -.,
"To survive in today's traffic you
must observe every safety precau-
tion when you drive-obey and
live," Kirkman suggested.
-x

CLASSIFIED ADS
Midget Investments With
Giant Resurn


- Family Night Special -


Big 32 Ounce

SIRLOIN FOR TWO


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


5 HAMBURGERS


5 HOT DOGS -
EVERY DAY NO
To Take Out


- $1.00


$1.00
LIMIT


City Restaurant

Corner Fourth Street and Monument Ave.


U


THURSDAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY!

THE BIGGEST SAVINGS


...14



Home Service Department
Florida Power Corporation -
Fried pies are an old southern
favorite. If you've never tried
them, you'll love these.
Southern Berry Pies
1% cups all-purpose flour
% teaspoon salt
% cup shortening
% cup thick raspberry pre-
serves or other cooked
fruits
Confectioners' sugar
Oil for pan % inch deep
Combine flour and salt, cut
In shortening and gradually add
about 3 tablespoons cold water
to hold mixture together. Gath-
er dough into ball, then roll out
% inch thick on lightly floured
surface. Cut pastry in 3 inch
circles or squares. In the center
of each place a teaspoon of
raspberry preserves. Fold. Seal
edges by pressing down with a
fork. Add oil to pan. Heat to
3800. Add pies, a single layer
at a time, and fry until golden
-3 to 5 minutes. Remove and
drain on paper towel. While still
warm, shake in paper bag con-
taining confectioners' s u g a r.
Makes 12 small pies.


TELEVISION
Black & White and Color

Stereo Air Conditioning

Service Calls, $3.00
All work guaranteed

ST. JOE RADIO
& TV COMPANY
Phone 227-4081


11A: Douglas Hallman, June Mc-
Kenzie and Johnny Oakes.
11B: Kitty Jones, Dexter Atkin-
son, Kenneth Dykes and Albert
Gentry.
11C: Myron Merritt, Sandra
Bass, Dianne Bishop, Linda Carpen-
ter, Katrina Farris, Pat McCormick,
and Kathleen Smith.
12A: Buddy Kennington, Margar-
et Miller, Jan Rawls, Mabel Stone
and Mazie Stone.
12B: Bill Fite, Connie Munn and
Margaret Player.


Michigan Chem.

Gets Back In

!"The Black"

For the three month ended De-
cember 31, 1962, Michigan Chemi-
cal Corporation reported net in-
come of $162,892 or $0.21 a share,
compared with a net loss of $127,-
117 or $0.16 a share in the com-
parable period in 1961.
Sales for the fourth quarter were
$2,472,135 against $2,803,599 in the
1961 period.
For the year ended December
31, 1962 net income was $544,620
versus a net loss of $294,866 after
refundable income taxes of $262,-
000 in the comparable period in
1961. Earnings per share were $0.71
in 1962 against a loss of $0.38 a
share in 1961.
Sales for the year ended Decem-
ber 31, 1962 were $10,367,533
against $9,878,977 in the 1961 per-
iod.
Depreciation for the year was
$1,066,566 in 1962 and $1,139,252
in 1961. Cash flow (net income,
depreciation and net proceeds from
sales of fixed assets) in 1962 was
$1,948,239 or $2.52 a share com-
pared with $844,386 or $1.09 a
share in 1961.
In the year ended December 31,


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 -


U






















U


Men's Ivy Leagi, Slacks
REG. 3.99 $e
VWash 'n wear heavyweight cotton In
handsome solid colors. Sizes 29 to 36


-~-
-a- ~


CHILDREN'S SHOES
VALUES TO 3,99 $2
Special group of children's pumps,
straws and ties. Sizes 5 to 3,


I mo


$2e7~





K


"Super-Rite" West,
Pork
C H OPS
/4 Pork Loin

Lb. 59c



"Super-Right"
Rib Half

101 NS

Lb. 45c


S FOUNDER'SS
















Gioouse NEY
tA S









Jar I





Wax Beans 9 zOFFEE. 25







Dolustre Crused-8am oz.
ShPineapple 3 for 59c$1.00
Birdstaleye Frozen
Mixed Fruit 12 oz. 3xes 29c
tBirdseye Frozen Cut
Wax Beans 9 ozft. 25
Lustre Cream
Shampoo 7 oz. $1.00



Plastic Wrap 100 fOil t. 59c
Muellsbury Butte-8 oz.
BisMacaronits 2 boxesfor 9c
Cut Rite C
Wax Paper 125 ft. 29c
Plastic Wrap 100 ft. 31c
Pillsbury Buttermilk-8 oz.
Biscaaits 2 for 19c


C


1 Lb.
Pkg.

(2-lb. pkg. 77c)


"Super-Rite" Grain Fed Heavy Beef
CHUCK ROAST lb. 59c
"Super-Rite" Western Select Steer
BEEF LIVER lb. 39c

Shade "A" Ga. Shipped Dressed and Drawn
FRYER BREAST or 35C
LEG QUARTERS lb. V


Quaker
Quick Oats lb., 2 oz. 25c
A&P's Pure Veg. Shortening
DEXO 3 lbs. 67c
Doles-lb. 4%- ozs.
Sliced Pineapple 39c
Birdseye Frozen
Peaches 12 oz. 29c
Eelbeck
Corn Meal 5 lbs. 51c
Pickle Patch Dill
Pickles pt., 6 oz. 33c
Detergent
Trend 2 reg. boxes 39c
Bathroom Tissue
Scottissue 2 rolls 27c
Paper Towels
Scottowels 2 rolls 43c


I


Armour Star
Beef Stew 1V2 lbs. 53c
Wishbone Italian Salad
Dressing 8 ozs. 39c
Silver Cow-14z0 ozs.
Evap. Milk 3 cans 45c
A&P's All Purpose Oil
Dexola 1V2 qts. 69c
3irdseye Frozen
Baby Limas 10 oz. 29c
3erbers Strained
Baby Food 10 jars 99c
Fabby-15 oz.,
Cat Food 4 for 59c
leans or Deodorizes
Diaper Sweet 1V2 lb. 39c
Liquid Detergent
[rend pt., 6 ozs. 49c
10 Oz. Maxwell House
Instant Coffee $1.79
'packed in new design
Coffee Maker)


510 FIFTH STREET
Prices in this ad good through
Sunday, February 17


01 OExtra

Plaid Stamps
WITH THIS COUPON and
Purchase of $5 or More
Redeemable only at A&P Stores giving Plaid
Stamps in Florida, Georgia or South Carolina
Limit one coupon per adult customer
lax. 2-16-63 Coupon good thru Feb. 17
^^&--7k,


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1963


ALLGOOD BRAND SUGAR CURED

SLICED




BACON


Self-Employed People With $4(
Must File With Social Security B
Selm-employed people with 1962 against his Social
profits of $400 or more must make Social Security card
a self-employment Social Security cards are available
report no later than April 15. John
V. Carey, Social Security District cA Seurt
Manager in Panama City, said this son Avenue, Pana
report should be made along with phone PO 3-5331.
the individual's income tax report.
With the income tax return it goes Interest Charges
to the District Director of Internal
Revenue. After the report is Big Tax Deducti
checked for accuracy it is sent to There'shardly a
the Social Security Administration. doesn't buy somet
The earnings are then credited to yet many of them
the individual's Social Security ac- terest charges when
count. annual income tax,
Carey said it is very important Changing Times,
for the self-employed businessman Magazine.
to include his correct name and So- An article in the
cial Security number. This assures of the magazine, w
him proper Social Security work ways taxpayers can
credit for his earnings. His month- nual debt to Uncle
ly Social Security payments at re- readers that finding
tirement will be based on his past or $200 of deductio
earnings. Failure to report properly least $20 to $40 in
would definitely affect the amount "Interest paid on
of future benefits to the business- home mortgage, life
man and his family. ity loan or other d
Under the Social Security law, ble," the article po
monthly payments to an individual any penalty paid
worker range between $40 and mortgage payments
$127 a month. Family payments can mortgage. Taxpaye
go as high as $254 a month. The stock in a cooper
key to the whole matter, according can deduct a port
to Carey, is to report correctly and payments as interest
on time. on back taxes final
Carey suggests that before mail- Federal, state or
ing his income tax and self-employ- ments is deductible
ment returns, the businessman "Perhaps you bou
should check the name and Social stallment plan," the
Security number on the report ues. "The interest c












{












.
I '




S ... .,


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH


Corner Third St. and Battell Ave. C. SYRON SMITH, Pa-er"


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
"Come and Worship God With Us"


SEE




COME TO0LIFE


You are cordially invited to attend













at the GENERATING PLANT

nearest you.


FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 2:00 to 5:00 P. M.
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1:30 to 4:30 P. M.

tion of NATIONAL ELECTRICAL WEEK
\ Visit us! See the romance of electricity in the making.
Watch enormous turbine generators convert
the energy from fuel into the power for your home.
Learn how master control boards handle electric traffic
through thousands of miles of wire highways. ..*--
See the ingenuity of free enterprise in action.j.

SCHEDULED GUIDED TOURS
FOR ORGANIZED GROUPS
Schools, business clubs, civic organizations or any groups
S of interested people are welcome to take a
guided tour through our plants.
Just call Florida Power's local district manager, and
he will arrange for a scheduled, guided tour of the plant
you wish to visit.


FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION N
YOUR TAX-PAYING, INVESTOR-OWVNED ELECTRIC COMPANY
THESE ARE THE PLANTS THAT WILL BE OPEN
St. Petersburg-Bartow Plant on Weedon Island
Oldsmar-Higgins Plant on North Shore of Tampa Bay
Inglis-lnglis Plant just west of U.S. 19
Madison-E!!aville-Suwannee River Plant about 14 miles east of
Madison, just south of U.S. 90
DeLand-Enterprise-Turner Plant just south of DeLand
Avon Park-Avon Park Plant ',
ALSO OPEN In St. Petersburg-Our Dispatching Center,
1600 First Ave., No.


included in the 'carrying charge' count" loan to remember to include
and not stated separately. In that the charges. "Say you got $1,890
case, deduct as interest 6 percent cash on a $2,100 loan and paid
of the average unpaid monthly bal- back $70 monthly for 30 months.
ance during the year. Check the You are actually paying $7 a
rules on just how to figure it out." month interest which is deductible
Finally, the article advises tax- -the $210 discount divided by the
payers who borrowed on a "dis- 30 months."

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
a^


_ L-L ~I


I


-JANE PARKER
..CHER ER
PIE,
SPECIAL!

3T
REI


'000' loe


- --I 1 3


I


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


RAID STAMPS
wAf -~aOAK"A w Imse


charge often is -


\


I


o











HE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


A New Muffin Treat-
Sesame Ch


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1963


eese Muffins


CUB SCOUTS MEET


Talk HAboou Tee s1
from Noxzema's Young Consumer Service


L a
Try some muffins with a new flavor Sesame Cheese Muffins
just the ticket for fall and year-round meals. They're perfect
to serve with ham 'n' eggs for breakfast or as a luncheon or
dinner hot bread.
These cheese-flavored and sesame seed-topped muffins are
Basy-to-ma flour. Salt and baking powder are already present in the flour
to assure you good results every time you bake be it biscuits,
muffins or any delicious bread. Self-rising flour contributes vital
nutrients to these baked treats also, in the- form of three B-
vitamins, food iron and calcium.
Now with fall arriving, homemakers are returning to their
kitchens with a renewed interest in baking quick breads such as
Sesame Cheese Muffins. Such a nice way to greet the family in
t!he morning with a delicious home-baked bread and such a
,jice way to delight them at other mealtimes, too. Start your
collection of good quick bread recipes now.
SESAME CHEESE MUFFINS
2 cups sifted enriched self- 3/4 to 1 cup mill;
rising flour 2 tablespoons melted shorten-
2 tablespoons sugar ing or oil
l"V4 cups shredded Cheddar 4 teaspoons sesame seed,
cheese toasted*
S1 egg, beaten Melted butter or margarine
Sift together flour and sugar. Mix in cheese. Combine egg, milk
and shortening or oil. Add liquid mixture to flour mixture and
stir only until flour is moistened. Fill greased muffin pans % full.
Sprinkle tops with sesame seed and drizzle lightly with butter or
margarine.. Bake in hot oven (400F.) 15 to 20 minutes.
Makes 11/2 dozen 2-inch muffins.
*Spread sesame seed in shallow pan and heat in 350F. over
110 to 15 minutes.



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 Alr-Conditioned


More than 60 Cubs, parents and *
leaders met at hte Stac House Highland Vie wW ate
Thursday, February 7, for the
monthly Pack Meeting. Board Of CommissioI
James Moore, Cubmaster, pre-
sided at the meeting which was op-
ened by prayer. John Christian of greatest percentage present so was
Den 1 led the group in the pledge declared the Honor Den for the
of allegiance to the Flag. coming month. They received the
Den 1 under the leadership of Honor Flag with much pleasure.
Mrs. C. W. Roberts, Den Mother, Awards were presented as fol-
presented the program for the eve- lows: Steve Hattaway, Bobcat, Den-
ning. Cubs participating in the skit ner and Assistant Denner; Alan
"Cub Scout Ideals" were Chuck Hammock, Bobcat, and Assistant
Roberts, John Christian, Petey. Pet- Denner; Michael Wimberly, Wolf,
'ers, Michael Murphy, Bobby Mc- and Gold Arrow; Kenneth Small,
Kiernan, Barron Abrams and Steve Assistant Denner; Jim Faison, As-
Belin. The flag, candles and indian sistant Denner; Joey Blan, Wolf,
and cowboy costumes added to the Assistant Denner and Denner; Bob-
effectiveness of the presentation, by Jordan, Bobcat; Jim Moore, Den-
The program commemorated "Scout ner; Bobby Kennedy, Bobcat; Doug
Week", February 7-14. Bowdoin, Denner; Jim Myrick,
Following the program, J. C. Be- Denner and Dennis Atchison, Den-
lin presented John Christian, who ner.
game to Pack 47 a large American
Veteran's flag which had beenoys wishing t
used at the last rites for John's fa- presented. They were Steve Atchi-
ther, Joseph Foster Christian, who son, Rusty Ramsey and Phillip
passed away in early December. Dykes. Their applications were ac-
Cubmaster Moore accepted with cepted.
deep appreciation, the flag, on be- An appeal was made for Den Mo-
half of Cub Scout Pack 47. others as the increase in Cubs makes
The business meeting was held a new Den necessary. Any mother
by parents and leaders while Mr. who will serve in such a way is
Small took the Cubs outside for a asked to contact James Moore,
period of recreation. The financial Cubmaster.
report was read and announcement
of a Den Mother's meeting Monday,
February 11 at 7:30 at Mr. Moore's Action Filed
home.
Attention was called to the fact A *i| nst Bevera'e
that the annual field meet would Against Beverage
be held at Tyndall Air Force Base .
on March 30. In cast of inclement License In Gulf
weather, postponement would be
1 to April 6. Arrangements were Alleged violations of State Bever-
made for the selection of partici- age Laws have led to administra-
pants from Pack 47. a t na e b i .
pants from Pack 47. tive action being filed against sev-
Mr. Moore told the group that en beverage licensees in Bay, Jack-
he would ask the Rotary Club, the son, Gulf and Holmes Counties, ac-
sponsoring organization, to name cording to State Beverage Director
a new Cubmaster to take over his Richard B. Keating.
duties, relieving him on May 2. The operators of these establish-
A discussion was held in regard ments have been notified to show
to a Blue-Gold Banquet for parents cause why their licenses should
and Cubs to be held in the near not be revoked or suspended as a
future. Leroy Bowdoin was named result of the charges filed against
to formulate plans for this event, them.
A count of parents, leaders and Charged in Gulf County is Ware's
Cubs showed Den 1 to have the Tavern, 308 Avenue F, Port St.
Jn rhnrr on fmi counts: one.


INSURANCE



Is An Exacting Science, Too


Let's take an example. Do you know
that YOU can be SUEDI Someone may


AT A MINIMUM COST


LIABILITY INSURANCE


have an accident on property you own TITLE INSURANCE
That someone can sue you, his claim can
WIPE YOU OUT ... unless you're pro- FIRE BONDS
perly insured!


Tomlinson insurance Agency

403 Monument Avenue Port St. Joe, Florida


joe, cnargect on iourco unts: one,
'failing to list all persons connect-
ed with the business when seek-
ing a license in that the name of
Ernest Dixon was eliminated; two,
the licensee was not primarily re-
sponsible for all expenses occasion-
ed in the business operation; three,
the name of the business was chan-
ged with approval of the Depart-
ment; four, placing an unauthoriz-
ed person in charge.
The licensee will be granted a
hearing on these charges if such
hearing is requested, Keating said.



tALgTW




A Service of Your Doctor of Medichi
Your Local Medical Society aid he
Florida Medical Aasociatiou.
EXPECTING A BABY?
Is someone in your household
expecting another addition to
the family anytime soon? If so,
yours is one of some 120,000
such households each years
Florida.
Birth is a complete* normal
process and in the big majority
of cases causes no special prob-
lems. Such problems as do aris
quite often could have bees
foreseen and offset if the
mother-to-be had consulted a
physician during early pre-
nancy and followed his advice.
As soon as pregnancy is de-
termined, the doctor will give
an expectant mother a careful
physical examination. He will
answer her questions on preg-
nancy and birth. Measures
which may be necessary to
prevent possible later difficulty
will be discussed.
She will receive instructh
on diet, exercise, rest, bathimx
and clothing. Any unfounded
fears she may have can be dis-
cussed, explained and dispelled.
During the first six months
of pregnancy, the doctor may
wish to see the mother-to-be
once a month. He will check
general condition, blood pres-
sure, pulse and weight, and
have necessary laboratory tests
performed. These checks will
give the doctor a chance ta pick
up early anything that migt
be wrong.
Later during pregnancy the
doctor may ask the expectant
mother to come more often. He
will listen to the baby's heart
beat and follow ift growth
progress.
Proper prenatal care under
the supervision of a doctor is
highly important to both the
mother and the new baby, par-
ticularly to the baby. The
guidance and advice of a phy-
sician will help to prevent any
possible trouble before It hap-
pens.


r and Sewer

ners Have Meeting

The Highland View Water and
Sewer District Board of Commis-
sioners met at 5:00 p.m. Saturday,
February 9 at the office of the
Florida Engineer's Associates on
Third Street in Port St. Joe. Meet-
ing with the group were, C. G. Cos-
tin, Jr., attorney for the Commis-
sion, Max Kilbourn of Port St. Joe
and Robert H. Allgood of Montgom-
ery, Alabama, engineers with the
engineering firm and Walter Gra-
ham, County Commissioner.
After a reading of the minutes
of the previous meeting and appro-
val, a preliminary comprehensive
engineers report consisting of some
40 pages along with maps and at-
tachments were presented to the
members of the Board by the en-
gineering firm. The report revealed
a study of the economic possibility
of construction of water and sewer
facilities in Highland View, which
will be submitted to the community
facilities administration of the
Housing and Home Finance Agency
of the United States Government
in Atlanta, Ga., in an effort to ob-
tain financial assistance from that
agency for the projects.
The chairman called for a mo-
tion for adoption of a resolution
to execute the application for the
financial assistance through the
Federal agency. The resolution
was officially adopted with the
chairman and secretary of the
Board signing the forms.
Interested persons in this project
may contact any member of the
Board of Commissioners of the
Florida Engineering Ass ociates
should they have questions on the
proposed projects.
This does not mean that there
will be visible signs of a contractor
moving into our community in the
next few days, the secretary stated.
It is to be understood tha this is
only the preliminary report and
the filing of the application. The
final action on the projects will
come at a later date, he added.
As progress is made on the pro-
jects, the Board would like to as-
sure the residents of Highland
View that they shall be kept in-
formed. The Board also wishes to
express a desire for help and co-
operation of all the people in High-
land View in securing these much
needed projects of improvement.


protein milk .
perfect food.


IT'S FUN being a girl. Enjoy all your
female prerogatives by being prettily
dressed, properly pampered, femi-
ninely soft and smooth.

DRESS UP TIME? Play it to the hilt
with all the feminine details he is
bound to notice and appreciate.
Heefs and gloves, a tiny, tidy purse,
the marvelous fun of a bow and
fragrance in your hair.


L'ADIES FIRST. It's his privi-
lege to be helpful and pro-
tective-so let himl It's your
duty to be gracious about the
little attentions reward him
with a- mile or a thank-you.



NO ROUGH SPOTS-please! The fern-'
nine touch is soft and smooth all ov-,.
Use medicated Skin Cream to smc-. s
your hands, arms and elbows. A:
Skin Cream will help beauty-tr
your complexion, too.





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


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


NEED A PLUMBER?

CALL SEAMAN
Plumbing installation Repairl
Contract Work A Speelalty
Agts tor
Brand Name Plumbing Fixtures
-CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATE-


TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO SERVE YOU

BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE
1107 GARRISON AVE. PHONE AII 74741


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


THE IDEAL FOODS

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


EGGS
BUTTER
OLEO
MILK


FORLE E MEAL


<4


COTTAGE CHEESE SKIM MILK BUTTERMILK ~-
CREAM CHOCOLATE MILK ORANGE JUICE

- IF IT'S BORDEN'S, IT'S GOT TO BE GOOD -



HARDEN'S DAIRY

"GULF COUNTY'S ONLY PRODUCING DAIRY"


Phone 639-4383, Collect


BORDEN PRODUCTS AGENT


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


Wewahltchka, Fla.


s I~-- --'---1


Lr __


I L










-- SPECIALS GOOD WED., FEB. 13 THROUGH TUES., FEB. 19 --


SWIFT'S ECONOMY


These Specials Good

WEDNESDAY through TUESDAY
February 13, 14, 15, 16, 18 and 19


.1 __________________


POUND
39C CHUCK TruTendr
BEEF
ROAST Tendered With Papain
SHOULDER ROAST 59c
RUMP ROAST LB. 59
Guaranteed Tender LB.
Club Steak 59c
"What A Buy!" LB.
No. 7 Steak 49c
T-BONE STEAK (Broiling) 79C
ROUND STEAK LB. 7
TENDER BROILING
PORTERHOUSE STEAKS 89
BUTCHER'S CHOICE S A
DELMONICO STEAKS LB. O8
render Broiling LB.
SIRLOINS 69c
Boneless LB.
New York Steaks 79c
BRISKET MEATY STEW 4 Ibs. $1.00
LEAN RIB STEW 3 Ibs. $1.00
Sunnyland Tenderized Center Cut 1st Cut Fresh 3 Down
HAM Pork Chops Spare Ribs
Shank Portion-Lb. LB. LB,
39c 59c 39c
WE ALSO HAVE A CHOICE SELECTION IN
SWIFT PREMIUM
and Lamb

LIVER and LITE SETS ea. $1.00
MINUTE STEAKS each 1Oc


Swift's Proten Ground
BEEF


3Lbs.


$1.00


Sweet Treet Crushed
PINEAPPLE


CAN
19c


Look! Bama QUART

Mayonnaise 39c
13 OZ. LOAF

BREAD 2 o 29c
COMPLETE LINE OF BABY SUPPLIES
Gerber's Juices and Strained
Baby Food 10 Jars 97c
Best In Town QUART
Country Syrup 39c
Pure Pork GALLON
LARD 79c
Two Thumb PAIE
Oyster Gloves 29c
CARNATION GOLD CROSS BRAND
EVAPORATED 4 Tons On Display!
Tall
MILK.: 10
With $5.00 Order
FREE "JUMBO" MOVIE TICKET WITH Box
Quaker Oats 23c
Hershey's COCOA /2 lb. 29c
GA. GRADE 'A' LARGE BROWN

Eggs 2Doz. 95c
With $5.00 Order 5 LB. BAG

SUGAR 39c


Look! A Money Saver
Kotex


3 Boxes $100


FROM THe SOUTy
OVER 10 TONS (20,000 Pounds) OF FRESH PRODUCE
SOLD HERE EACH WEEK -- ONE BIG TRUCK LOAD
HAS TO GO TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY ONE BIG
TRUCK LOAD HAS TO GO THURSDAY and FRIDAY!
Best Grade LB.
Po e Beans 19c
Guaranteed to Bake Soft-SWEET LB.
Potatoes 5c
White or Yellow LB.
SQUASH 10c
JUMBO BUNCHES FRESH
TURNIPS MUSTARD COLLARDS
GREEN ONIONS 2 bunches 25c
Green Salad Specials -
Hard Head CABBAGE lb. C
Cello Bag RADISHES bag 5 0
Cello Bag CARROTS bag 7C
Large Stalk CELERY stalk
"A Money Saver"
Firm Head LETTUCE head 1Oc
U. S. No. 1 IRISH

Potatoes 10" 29c
ENDIVE, ESCAROLt or
LEAF LETTUCE head 15 c
F UlT 3 Bags $1.00
Vine Ripe LB.
TOMATOES 15c
Frozen
Vegetables 5 Boxes $1.00


37


FRESH FLORIDA
Strawberries
c Pint 3 Pints $1.00


FREE EGGS
ONE DOZEN TO EVERY CUSTOMER WITH $10.00
ORDER OR MORE!


Compare Our Prices We Save You Cash -- Not Stamps


Whole Cut Up-Tray Pack LB.

FR YEARS 29c


OYTR pin 77c -I


DELIGHT
OLEO


SWIFT'S BROOKFIELD
Stick BUTTER lb. 69c


SUPREME
ICE MILK


a


21bs. 29c


/2 gal.


39c


F


pint


77c


OYSTERS


~H~ii~,








"Fire Bugs" Take A Big Toll In State's
Forests By Burning Timber Lands
Fire bug, woods burner, or wood starting of fires on the lands of
arsonist-whatever his title-his others is a felony. The offender,
work goes on with its toll of Flor- on conviction, may be subject to
ida forests. five years' imprisonment. Inten-
Illegally set forest fires annual- tional starting of fires on the lands
ly destroy thousands of acres in of others is also a felony, subject
Florida timber and pulpwood, to a fine up to $1,000 and/or im-
worth hundreds of thousands of prisonment up to three years.
dollars. Rewards are not paid in the case
During 1962, when 8,608 forest of careless woods burning viola-
fires occurred in Florida, 3,094 tions.
were set purposely-more than Recently in one Florida county
In spite of rewards offered for 19 "set" fires whipped through 600
information leading to his arrest acres of land in one day. The fol-
and conviction, the dirty work of lowing day 18 more fires scorched
the woods arsonist continues. The an additional 700 acres. Twenty of


the tires were on forest lanu. vWhen
guilt is established, chances are re-
ward money will be paid to some
individual whose information to of-
ficers helped solve the case.
During 1962 there were six per-
sons rewarded with total payments
of $500, according to the Florida
Forest Service. Of 363 convictions
during the year, 54 were felonies.


offer of rewards, however, is a
powerful deterrent to incendiary
action.
The Florida Board of Forestry
will pay rewards up to $250 to any
individual for information result-
ing in arrest and conviction of
woods arsonists. The Florida Bank-
ers Association also maintains a
fund for offering cash rewards,
with 10 rewards of $100 each pay-
able during any one calendar year.
A third reward source is the Flor-
ida Forest Arson Fund, provided
by a group representing landown-
ers and the forest industry-pro-
viding for payment of rewards up
to $1,000.
Under Florida law, malicious


DOMESTIC

LAUNDRY and CLEANERS
417 Grace Avenue Panama City, Florida

PICK-UP and

DELIVERY SERVICE

EVERY MONDAY and THURSDAY
for
MEXICO BEACH OVERSTREET WHITE CITY
PORT.ST. JOE WEWAHITCHKA


FAMILY LAUNDRY, DRY CLEANING
UNIFORM RENTAL SERVICE


and


- Drop Us A Card -


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1963THE STAR,


VU


. : ; .*: "
, ?;'. : .;.
-S f




Pictured above are Dr. Hale
Smith (left) of the Florida State
University department of anthro-
pology and FSU student Ann
Baxter inspecting some of their
rachaelogical "find" on St. Jo-
seph's Peninsula two weeks ago.
The pair, along with other stu-
dents from FSU and local peo-


pie Interested in creating a sta
park and historical facilities
the point.
Dr. Smith stated that demini
historical importance could I
tied into the area, after the
inspection. The articles four
were taken to FSU for fourth
study.


3te
on
te
be
eir
nd
er
)


NEA Director Takes Sides With Male
Teachers Who Feel They Earn Too Little


Men who teach and feel they' pathetic, the evodus of talen
earn too little have a champion in men from teaching goes on .
Sam M. Lambert, director of the and on and on."
National Education Association's The Journal is the official pu
Research Division. In "Angry cation of the National Educal
Young Men in Teaching" in the Association.
February NEA Journal, Dr. Lam-
bert notes that male public school
teachers number 450,000 and aver- Dorothy M. Batson
age $5,500 from teaching. Is Winner In Contest


Forty-seven percent of them
"moonlight" at a second job and


Dorothy M. Batson is win
from Washington high school


ed

)li-
on



ner
of


60 percent do other work in sum- -ort t. doe, m me 19 Betty uro-
mer, Dr. Lambert reports. He cites cker Search for the American
a study by two researchers at Tea- Homemaker of Tomorrow. She thus
chers College, Columbia University, becomes eligible for one of 102
as evidence that male teachers can scholarships with a total value of
earn more in other types of work. $110,000.
Men who were teaching in 1955 but Having scored first in her school
had taken another job by 1959 in the knowledge and attitude test
were averaging $135 more a month on homemaking given senior girls
than those who were still teaching December 4, the winner's paper has
in public schools. been entered in competition with
"The typical man teaching in those of other state high school
today's schools is both angry and winners for state-wide honors.
impatient," Dr. Lambert concludes. The State Homemaker of Tomor-
"He thinks he is entitled to a bet- row will be -named in the spring,
ter break in this era of two-car She will receive a $1,500 scholar-
families and electric can openers, ship from General Mills, sponsor of
and he is. He is fed up with work- the program. A $500 award will
ing nights, week ends, and holidays be made to the second highest
trying to make ends meet on a ranking Homemaker of Tomorrow
teacher's salary. He is tired of sac- in the state. The school of each
rificing his family for his profes- state winner will receive a set of
sion. While many people are sym- Encyclopaedia Britannica.


I


SPECIALS FOR FEBRUARY 14, 115 and 16 Port St. Joe, Fla.
SUNNYLAND or COPELAND'S SMOKED A j




PICNICS Z9
Sunnyland All Meat Copeland Ranger or Sunnyland Cardinal


FRANKS Slab Bacon

120z. TOP
Lb. 39c 29c
GROUND FRESH DAILY




BEEF 3> $2S5
Lb.



GOOD TENDER
VEAL CUTLETS each
TASTY BREADED C
CUBE STEAKS each
Stokely's
FRUIT JUICE

SPECIALS SALE!

J. J. SPECIAL-Twin Pack-Compare at 59c I- P N r
POTATO CHIPS pkg. 49c P 0
Maxwell House-Limit 1 with $5'00 Order
C OFFEE lb.bag49c ozan
BAKE RITE 3 for
SHORTENING 3 1b. can 59c C
Hendersons Superfine-Limit 5 lbs., with $5.00 Order
SU G AR 5 lbs. 39c
Ballard's-Plain or Self Rising
FLOUR 51b.box 49c
Super Sweet Peas or Cut 303 Can
GREEN BEANS 2 cans, 49c Pfisbury
Jitney Jungle-303 Can CAKE MIXES
GREEN BEANS 2 cans 33 c White, Yellow, Double Dutch
and Apple Sauce Spice
litney Jungle-303 Can YourChicee
Green and White Limas 2 for 29C 3Pkgs.
Check the Panama City News and Herald for
Coupons Good for Extra
FREE GRAND PRIZE STAMPS
Frozen Specials


Apalachee Bay
SHRIMP
10 Oz. Pkg.

!59c


Booth's Ocean
P E R CH
Lb. Pkg.

47c


Ripe BANANAS


Ib. 10c


Winesap APPLES 4 lb. bag 37 c


LETTUCE


- 2 heads 33c


Fresh TOMATOES 2ctns. 29c


facts about paper


total annual


sales of the paper and allied products

industry amount to about $14,000,000,000.

















BILLION

This message by ST. JOE PAPER COMPANY, Port St. Joe, Florida,
in behalf of the Pulp, Paper, and Paperboard Industry.


~


ite


Port St. Joe, Fla.









THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1963 close with a series of 425. Ann
Whittle was shining with her 423
series. Linda Stewart and Verna
Burch had series of 372 and 360.
For the IGA, Maxine Smith led
W 1N ES her team with a fine 414 series in-
cluding. a game of 152. Sally White
was next with a 377 series. Ruth


Special Discounts

, on many Tires

wi.h Last Year's

Tread Design


Most sizes and types
No more when they're gone


ALL TIRES MOUNTED FREE


MAKE A REAL



DEAL ON A PAIR

We have 'em tied together
and priced so you can
find your size easily


Just say "Charge It"...Take Months to


a 339 series.
The Ten Pins and the Little Four
meet on alleys 7 and 8 with the
Ten Pins taking four games from
them. Lee Taylor was high man
for the Ten Pins with a 583 series.
This was also high for the alleys
Friday night. His games were a


MORNING COFFEE LEAGUE had series of 284 and 286 respec- Ramsey had a series of 329. Next 172, 210 and a 201. Maxine Je
By Maxine Jensefi tively. were Judy McClain and Jean Ste- was high for the girls with a
Tuesday morning Ed's Florist Jean Staufer led the Laundry bel with their series of 310 and 307. series.
took three points allowing- the St. with a series of 342. Dot Creamer Linda Stewart was high foi
Joe Laundry only one point. Max- was next with a 333 series. Betty MIXED LEAGUE Little Four with a 489 series.
ine Jensen led the lanes with high Whitehurst and Dot Koller wer- By L. D. Holland Stewart came in second with ;
series of 462 and high game of having their troubles and only In Friday night's action the Pa- series.
194. Wynell Burke came through managed to have series of 299 and cers Four took four games from the League Standings W
with a whopping 406 series. This 279. Splits on alleys 1 and 2. Gary The Big Four ____ 12
was her first time in league bowl-, On alleys 3 and 4 Jitney Jungle Manz hit the Splits hard with a The Untouchables .... 9
ing to break 400. Congratulations, added to their lead twinning all 547 series. This was also second The Ten Pins --------- 9
Wynell! Following for Ed's was four points. Evelyn Smith led her high series for the alleys Friday Pacer's Four ____ 9
Mary Brown with a 388 series, team with high series of 435 and night. JoAnn Holland was high The Splits 8
Alice Machen and Elise Rodgers high game of 172. Lois Smith was 'for the girls side of the Pacer's The Spares 7
-- --_- -__ with a 340 series. The Telstars 7
Sam Samuelson was high for the The Little Four -------- 3
C 0 M P L E T E PH 0 T 0 SERVICE Splits with a 467 series and Maxine -
ISmith was high for the girls with COMMERCIAL LEAGUE
FAST QUALITY ROLL FILM SERVICE a 354. As I said last week, things By Jake Koller
FAST QUALIare getting better as Alice Samuel- The Port St. Joe Stevedores
PORTRAIT COMMERCIAL son bowled over 100 again. Keep turning our league into a
MOVIE FILM BLACK and WHITE COLOR up the good bowling Alice. away by gaining another two g,
On alleys 3 and 4, The Big Four on the failing "February slu
took four games from the Spares Costin team. The Stevedores h
LY N ART STUD I as Lois Smith came out on top with ed the high riding Basil's
104 Bay View Drive Phone 227-8681 a 455 series to lead the Big Four their first bad night in three w
to victory. Evelyn Smith came in by taking three points from t
second with a 401 series. Ruel Whitehurst did the most
Jimmy Burke was high man for age rolling 512 followed by D
the Spares with a 416 series and Maddox's 488. Frank Gonzalez
You Are Welcome To The Frank Dennis came in second with a fine 191 game, the last g
irt Unte P n teo tl hr ch a 403 series, which really came in handy.
first United Pentecostal IChurch The Telstars and the Untouch- man for Basil's was Tom Thor
10th St. NW. and Victoria Avenue Highland View, Florida ables meet on alleys 5 and 6, as with 515 followed by Sam Sar
Rev. JAMES J. HILL, Pastor the Untouchables took three out son's 488.
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M. of four games. John Akins was Roche's joined the league
MORNING WORSHIP 11:15 A.M. high man for the Untouchables of "Clobbering Costin's" by h
EVMORNING WORSHIP 7:30 P.M. with a 443 series, for the second ing the defending champs t
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 P.M. week in a row. Linda Akins was losses. Roche's rolled their
MID-WEEK SERVICE (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M. high for the girls with a 415 series, series of the year hitting
YOUTH SERVICE (Friday) 7:30 P.M. Vance Rogers was high man for along with a 977 game. W
AIR-CONDITIONED CENTRAL HEAT the Telstars with a 363 series. Mary Smith's 625 was high on the a
_ __M_ EBrown was high for the girls with but the rest of his team did


)$- one TIARE
one-1


ensen
481

r the
Jesse
a 395


s are
walk
ames
imp"
hand-
team
oeeks
hem.
dam-
anny
had
ame,
High
'nton
muel-

club
iand-
;hree
high
2749
ayne
alleys
the


Thurs.
Frl.-Sat.


' Every tire
Is Priced for

IMMEDIATE

SALE
Whitewalls Blackwalls
Nylon Raybn
Tubed and Tubeless


Every New
Firestone Tire .carries
a 12 to 36-month
ROAD HAZARD
GUARANTEE
1. Against difetr oin ,orkmn hip
and materials for the life of the
2 .A ainAnt normIl road hazards
Cl-ountered. i. ur -r'.j.r~u
_nger r u-e fr the number as.
of month si6 edd n
I .'I" menri prorat Ed on tread
arn.d. j ba, : on ,1c ur...o .or
rr. rn a( trr, e f adju :tm ,.n .



OPEN FROM
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Weekdays
Sat. Til 9
For Your Shopping .
Pay Convenience


TRADE ON A SET OF

FOUR NYLON "500" TIRES
We'll give you from 17 to 36 dollars
for your Trade-ins depending on
what size and type you buy


Speedua.v-Provai
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Safety-FortifiedA Liner to lock in Road Hazard
.Nylon Cord air-prevent leaks Guarantee


hEn h Voice of Firestone Every Sunday Evening Over 'C Television


PATE'S SERVICE CENTER


Port St. Joe, Florida


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.



BOWLING


do when they bowl Vitro.
Team Standings W
Vitro 56
Pulp Mill 48
Laboratory ---------43
Back Maintenance .-- 40
Box Plant 40
Electric Meter ---- 39
Glidden Co. -------- 33
Paper Mill ---------32
-'C__


L
271
36
41
392
44
45
47
52


Golden Agers

Select Officers

At the regular meeting of the
Golden Agers Monday night, sev-
eral were missing on account of
illness and the inclement weather.
Those present enjoyed celebrating
three birthdays, and two wedding
anniversaries.
The most important business
transacted was voting on the slate
of officers presented by the nomin-
ating committee.
They were as follows: President,
J. A. Fillingim; First Vice-Presi-
dent, Mrs. Ellen Kirkland; Second
Vice-President, Roy Gibson, Sr.;
Treasurer, James Brooks; Secre-
tary, Mrs. Lois Harper; Hostess,
Mrs. Neva Croxton; Publicity, Mrs.
Roy Gibson.
These officers were elected to
serve for the ensuing year and will
be installed March 11.
The next regular meeting of the
Golden Agers will be February 25.

DANCE CLASSES ARE
POSTPONED BY ILLNESS
Dance classes normally held on
Tuesday were postponed this week
due to illness of the teacher's
child. The classes will be made up
at the regular class time on Sat-
urday of this week.
CARD OF THANKS
We want to thank each and ev-
eryone who was so nice to us dur-
ing our sorrow. To Rev. J. C. Odum
for his prayer and service and Dr.
Wayne Hendrix, to Comforter Fun-
eral Home and all the men who
work with him, and especially to
our friends and neighbors who
'brought food and consolation to us.
The Parrott Family,
Mrs. Mabel Parrott
Franklin Parrott
Luther Parrott and family

Gert Behanna
(Continued From Page 1)
uialisms, homely terms terms
like leaven and yeast. His parables
were understandable. We speak in
parables too, every time we say
"for instance," and I use myself
as the sinner. Next I want to write
a book on women how they
need to know the truth about
themselves. Everything that any
woman has ever done wrong .
I've done it. Never having done
anything right, qualifies me to
tell what is wrong."
When Gert was asked if, when
she visited our county would she
make any reference to the work of


most damage. Williams rolled 477
and Jerry Strobel rolled 475. Cos-
tins Koller and Jimmy rolled 537
and 534 trying to stop the hot
Roches.
Florida National Bank led by Bil-
ly Joe Richards 526 and Joe Wha-
ley's 505 again pulled out the legs
of Michigan Chemical. Florida Na-
tional Bank, after re-grouping their
team, hit Michigan for three points
after dropping the first game.
Ralph Ward's 512 was high for
Michigan.
Team Standings W L
Stevedores 50 30
Costin's 46 38
Fla. National Bank ___ 421% 37%
Basil's Standard ______ 42 42
Roche Furniture ---- 38 46
Michigan Chemical 27 48

INDUSTRIAL LEAGUE
By Lamar Moore
Paper Mill and Electric Meter
continued to roll over their oppon-
ents and Vitro put Pulp Mill up
against the ropes in games played
Tuesday night. Glidden and Back
Maintenance postponed their games
until Wednesday night.
Bill Whaley's 576 was enough to
beat a good effort by Yank Zim-
merman (498) and Goober Dunlap
(450) for Box Plant.
Sonny Counts, Jay Bouington
and Dave Jones teamed up to work
on Laboratory for three points for
SElectric Meter. Laboratory was led
by Tom Thornton's 513. Tom didn't
get enough help from his team-
mates to turn the tide.
Vitro is resting easy atop the
league standing as a result of their
clean sweep from second place
Pulp Mill. Ruel Whitehurst had the
biggest night of his career with a
254 game and a 579 series. Ruel
got all the help he needed from
John Hanson, Randy McClain and
Danny Maddox.
The whole Pulp Mill team suf-
fered a bad night as they usually


Dear Friends:
Mrs. B. suggests a few tips to
you from the 22nd floor of the
Atlanta Merchandise Mart. We're
taking a quick lunch consisting
of a Florida fruit salad plate. It
is sure delightful, but it's cold
outside .... about 24. However,
this will not keep us from buying
Easter and Summer merchan-
dise -from the hottest lines in the
East.
Frankly, buying is the most
difficult part of our efforts to


serve you and sell you the most
for your money.
We are taking our time shop-
ping, comparing and selecting
from countless lines of ladies
and children's wear. You can ex-
pect to see the best presentation
ever as this merchandise rolls to
our store.
See you about Friday and it'll
be mighty good to get home to


warm Florida.
S'long,


Alcoholics Anonymous, since an book of Matthew "about the Jew
active chapter exists here. "I named Jesus who died for Gert Be-
couldn't speak any- time, any hanna and in no time I went every-
where, without referring and where talking about our Lord, and
most strongly-to the work of I'm still talking about this Good
AA", replied the 69 year old wo- News. I have to work fast because
man who spent 54 years on a mon- I made a late start."
ey padded skid-row with a daily The Port St. Joe committee on
schedule of "benzedrine to get me arrangements for Gert Behanna
up liquor to keep me up echoes Episcopal Bishop Hamilton
and sleeping pills to knock me out. West's statement that "Everyone
I'm a proud member of AA because in Florida should hear Mrs. Ger-
every chair in an AA meeting is trude Behanna for deep faith
filled with a miracle and nobody and good humor are contagious."
but God could work the miracle of She will speak on Monday, Febru-
bringing us to cast out our dem- ary 18, at 8:00 p.m. in the Port St.
ons". Her doctor had told Gert she Joe Elementary School Auditorium.
was almost insane and urged her Her audience is reminded that Mrs.
to go to a psychiatrist. "I said a Behanna will close her talk by an-
very strange thing", Gert recalls, swering unsigned written questions.
"I told him I don't need a psy- Besides local radio and newspaper
chiatrist, what I need is God. Then accounts of the speaker, the book
I went out to meet my first Chris- "The Late Liz" is available in the
tians for dinner and while they ate city and she will appear on TV
their supper, I drank, -mine". Lat-, Channel-7-at-5 p.m., EST, Sunday
er, she called for a minister" and afternoon, February 17. Mrs. Be-
just happened to get an Episcopal hanna will be in Panama City and
minister who happened to be nam- speak at the First Baptist Church
ed Shoemaker. Feeling the love of on Wednesday following her Port
God through this minister and the St. Joe visit.


country looks































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country style
This Bermuda collar shirt fits the ecene anywhere.
And it fits specially with Bobbie Brooks new group
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Sizes 5-15, 26-36.


COSTING'S

Port St. Joe, Florida


-RGB


The Tattler
R. GLENN BOYLES Editor
Associate Editors YOU-ALL
Published by
BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE
PHONE BALL 7-4261
R. GLENN BOYLES, Owner
"Dedicated to Better Selling mixed with a
little tlen"
BOYLB
STORE PERSONNEL
ERLMA M. BOYLES Managf
BOB MUSSON ---. Men's and Boys' Department
GLADYS S. GILL __ Ladles' and Children's Ready-to-Wer
RUTH KEELS Sportswear and Hosiery
NORMA LEE ROYAL Shoes for the Family
[RIS OLIVIA DAVIS __ Ladles' and Chldren's IAngerie
HAROLD KEELS and DORENE SPEARS


Boyles On Buying Trip To Atlanta


We have the right tire at the right price for you


I II L- -- -C -- I s I -- I


-I -I r ,










THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1963


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


YOfIZ L FIND If 1#-I l


FLYING CLUB: Anyone interested
FOR iLEASE: Sinclair service sta- in flying or learning to fly with
tion for lease in Port St. Joe. St. Joe Flying Club call 227-4081.
Call SU 5-4431, Panama City or
write Sinclair Refining Co., Box
1669. tfc-12-6 C M 0 E TAX
FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart- RETURNS PREPARED
ment. For couple 'only at 1621 Also, I will do part or full-
Monument Ave. Phone 227-7641. tf time bookkeeping in my home
or at your place of business. Ex-
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house on perienced in all types of book
the beach at Beacon Hill. Hot work. Typing work done neatly
water and gas free. Completely and correct. R. W. HENDERSON,
furnished. Call 648-3631, H. B. Phone 229-1716.
Dawson. tfc-1-10 -
INCOME TAX RETURNS filled out
FOR RENT: On St: Joe Beach. 3- Call 648-4318, Mrs. Jean Martin,
bedroom, two bath unfurnished. St. Joe Beach. 14tc-1-10
Two 2-bedroom furnished. In city,
two 1-bedroom houses furnished. MOVING?-Let Mayflower help
Smith's Pharmacy. tfc-1-10 you. Mayflower movers are pio-
neers in transfer and storage and
FOR RENT: Trailer space in Oak their years of experience are your
Grove. Sewer and water. $14.00 assurance of satisfaction. Why not
month. Phone L. C. Davis, 227- call SURPLUS SALES of ST. JOE.
7059. tfc-1-10 They will be glad to advise you
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment. on all of your moving plans, whe-
703 16th St., Phone 227-7636 af- their local or long distance. Free
ter 4:00 p.m. tfc-1-17 estimates. Phone SURPLUS SALES
of ST. JOE, Phone 227-2011.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house. Cor-
ner 4th and Woodward. See Em- TIC TANKS mped out. Cl
mett Daniell. tfc-1-24 Buford Griffin. Phone 7-7011 for
trick expert service. tfe
FOR RENT: 619 Woodward Ave.,
nice two bedroom apartment, un- ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
furnished, $35.00 per mo. Call Gene every Wednesday night, 8:00 p.m.
Halley, Tallahassee, Fla. Office ph. at Parish House, 09% 6th St. Port
222-0550 ext. 349 or home phone St. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-3331 for
385-3139. tfc-1-31 further Information or write P. 0.
Box 535. tt
FOR RENT: Unfurnished apart-
ment. Ideal for couple. 706 Wood-
ward. Call 227-3941. W. J. Her-
ring. 2tp Income Tax Service
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished File Returns Early
house on beach. Phone 227-4301,
Mrs. Clarence Pridgeon. Itp
.. J. D. CLARK
FOR RENT: Garage apartment, Prompt and efficient.
furnished. 2 bedroom, storage INCOME TAX SERVICE
room beneath, $55.00 mo. 1015
Monument Ave. Phone 227-7396. B; 1017 Long Avenue
C. Gaillard. 1009 Monument Ave.


FOR RENT or SALE: 3 bedroom WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
house, 1312 Marvin Ave. 'Apply THE AMERICAN LEGION, Meet-
at St. Joe Hardware or call 227-8111 ing first and third Tu esday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished Home.
house, 1106 Palm Blvd. Call 227
5261 after 5 p.m. tfc-2-14 SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.
0. F.-Meets second and fourth
LOTS FOR SALE: In Jones Home- Thursdays, 8:00 p.m. in American
stead subdivision. $50.00 to $500. Legion Hall. All members urged to
cash or terms. Phone 227-8712 or attend.
write P. 0. Box 333, Port St. Joe. 8 Nolie Grand: Emmett Daniell
8tp-1-24 Secretary: J. C. Martin.
FOR SALE or LEASE: 20x26 block R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
building on 100x100 lot. Ideal for St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
barber, TV, radio shop. Call 648- M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit-
4160 after 5 p.m. 5tp-1-31 ing companions welcome.
FOR SALE: Furnsahed 2 bedroom Edgar L. Smith, High Priest
brick home, 1031 Long Ave. Ph. Roy L. Burch, Secretary
648-4128, J. A. Mira. THERE WILL BE a regular com-
FOR SALE 1955 4dr. Buick. In munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
FOR SALE: 1955 4-dr. Buick. In o. 111, F. & A. M., every first
perfect mechanical condition. and third Thursday at 8:00 first
New paint inside and out. Custom and thrd y at 8 p
Paint and Body Shop. Highland
View. Itc
FOR SALE: All of our used sew- ROY K. BLACKSHEAR, Sec.
ing machines are going at give- ROBERT L. CREAMER, W. M.
away prices. Many brand names
to choose from. Come in while the THE
selection is good. SURPLUS SALES SIn A In
SEWING CENTER, across from the SINCLAIR
Posted Office, Ph. 227-2011. Service
FOR SALE: 1960 Magnolia 2 bed SerVIce Station
room, 1% bath. Pay small equity of Port St. Joe
and take up payments. Phone 227- is now open under new man-
5019. 2tp agement. Your business will
be graciously appreciated.
FOR SALE: 1962 Volkswagon. Pay WE THANK YOU
small equity and assume pay-
ments. Call 229-2272 after 5 p.m. 2 Jackie Sheffield
FOR SALE: Nice 2 bedroom homeManager
in excellent condition, with den, Manager
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. tfe 10-4
LOTS FOR SALE: I.n Phillip's Sub-
division on the Intra-Coastal Ca-
nal at Overstreet. Small down pay- ants rats mice"
ment, up to three years to pay. ,silverfish
For information contact Mrs. L, T. n L
Arr.old, Max Kilbourn or R. 1. ,ca4 o coachess
Prows, Jr., Phone 227-4S91. i fe w SF
FOR SALE: 3 registered male Ger-
man Shepard puppies, $45.00 ea. for the sake of your home
1 female, $40.00. Phone 7-7999. 2t
FOR SALE: River front lot. Con-
tact T. W. Barrington, PO 3-1655
Panama City. 2tp


HOMES FOR SALE
Two bedroom masonry house on
Hunter Circle. Purchase for only
$300 down and balance on FHA
loan.
Two bedrooms with den, oak
floors, only $350 down. FHA loan.
Three bedrooms, oak floors,
$350 down. FHA loan.
Get the details on these nice
homes before you purchase.
FRANK HANNON
Registered Real Estate Broker
Ph. 227-3491 221 Reid Ave.


.ose Two


..... harks L
j HE'S USED TO THE
"PANIC BUTTON"
Illness crises are frequent in the life ofW




Y ___OUR PHARMACY TELEPHONE: BAll 7-4191
I you YOUR Pharmcit PHe I_
Sun., FrI., Holiday __ 2:48 p.n
SMoen. thru Thurs. ___ 4:4o6


I.
I.


THURSDAY FRIDAY


DIANE "CYRt..
M: T PI1CA kCIK 'MASCOPE
ENL *lCUSA "METROCOLOI

SATURDAY ONLY
~ ~ ~ ~ */: -J:^

S.re the fanciest
woman In
Dawson
is for the
taking I




I .. .. TN

,: .- ,7



.o.WAlTER BRENNAN


CNIVRSmAt-
INTERN A SONAL
,pa7"m


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SUNDAY MONDAY
TUESDAY


IN ALL OF MANKIND'S
DAYS ON EARTH ...
NO SIN OR SPECTACLE
TO EQUAL IT!










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STEWA RANGER.PIER ANGE *S, .TANY -BAER








COL OR by li lasRdb 20 th Century-Fox


COMING SOON
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THE STAR

Phone 7-3161


The Port St. Joe Sharks contin-
lued to worry opposing teams dur-
ing the past week with close games
but they failed to register a victory.
Last Friday night the Marianna
Bulldogs downed the Sharks for
the second time this season, in
Marianna. The Bulldogs put toge-
ther a 54-45 victory.
The Sharks were paced by Fred
Chason and Larry Griner who put
in 14 points each. Bob Craig scored
in the double figures with 10
points.
Eddie Stephens for the Bulldogs,
racked up 22 points.
Sharks fg ft tp Bulldogs fg ft tp
Chason 6 2 14 Cox 3 2 8
Dodson 1 0 2 Milton 3 0 6
Griner 5 4 14 Stephens 7 8 22
Weston 2 1 5 |A'white 1 0 2
Craig 5 0 10 Jenings 5 2 12
Frank 0 2 2
Team 1 0 2
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe _-- 11 10 16 8-45
Marianna -_---- 12 13 14 15-54
Bay Hi 64 Sharks, 46
The Sharks were defeated again
Tuesday night, this time at home,
by a big Bay High team. Bay High
has been consistent victims of
Shark teams in the past, so were
gathering sweet revenge at the


expense of the out-manned locals.
The Sharks Bob Craig tied the
game in the opening minutes, 2-2,
but the Sharks were never again so
close to the lead for the remainder
of the night.
It was Port St. Joe's 12th defeat
in 17 games.
Randy Weston paced the Sharks
scoring with 18 points for the night.
Bob Craig followed with 11. The
sharp-shooting Larry Griner was
held to only four points.
The Sharks put on their biggest
show of power in the last quarter,
when they out-scored the Bay quin-
tette by four points.
Nixon led the Tornadoes with 25
points.
The St. Joe Jayvees took the
wind out of the Tornadoes sails in
the preliminary, defeating them for
the second time this year, 31-28.
The Baby Sharks were led to
their 13th victory in 15 games by
Jake Belin, who tallied 10 points.
Sharks fg ft tp Bay Hi fg ft tp
Chason 2 0 4 Gilmer 2 1 5
Dodson 1 3 5 Nixon 11 3 25
Griner 2 0 4 Kelly 2 0 4
Versiga 0 2 2 Cul'son 1 2 4
Hobbs 1 0 2 Yard 2 0 4
Weston 410 18 Marshall 4 0 8
Craig 5 1 11 Paul 4 0 8
Golden 1 1 3
Wals'ham 0 1 1
Morris 0 2 2
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe -- 6 12 9 19-46
.Bay High -__-__ 17 16 16 15-64


Kiwanis Club

Sees Cancer Film
Ferrell Allen presented an inter-
esting and informative program to
the Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club Tues-
day. He presented a film put out
by the American Cancer Society
showing the connection between
cigarette smoking and lung cancer.
The film also dealt with teen-
age smoking habits and discussed
reasons why they smoked, among
other things.
Of course, the man reason given
by teen-agers was "because every-
body else does". "It is a nice habit"
"a sophisticated habit". "Tremen-
dous pressures are put on teen-
agers to take up the habit of smok-
ing".
One teen-ager said most parents
admonish their children "not to
smoke, as they light up a cigar-
ette".
Of teen-agers whose parents both
smoke, statistics showed that 44%
of their sons will take up the habit
and 37% of the girls.
The film pointed out that over
40,000 people died of lung cancer
in the United States last year-
most of which had a past history
of heavy smoking.
While the death rate during the
past 20 years has dropped 18%
from all causes combined, the' rate
of lung cancer deaths has risen by


,' -- --- ~ -~


95.3% over the same period of
time. During the same time, use of
cigarettes has risen accordingly.
A study of a certain group of
men by a scientific research team
showed that-up to 21 times as many
heavy sinok1ers' die' from lung can-
cer as do non-smokers.
The SloaniiKetteiing Institute has
made tests proving that up to 90%
of proven cancer-causing agents in
cigarettes remain in the lungs of
cigarette smokers. The cigarette
tars and chemicals tends to weak-
en the natural cleaning action of
the lungs, allowing them to be-
come weakened and susceptible to
cancer-causing agents.
Guest !g'f ahf $lub Tuesday was
Bob Craig from the High School
Key Club.

In keeping with the Kiwanis pre-
cept, "Reaffirm our belief in pro-
viding opportunities for quality ed-
ucation for all ages," the Kiwanis
Clubs of Florida have designated
February 24 through March 2 as
Kiwanis T e a c h e r Appreciation
Week.
The Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club
will have teacher faculty represen-
tatives and principals from the lo-
cal schools at their teacher appre-
ciation luncheon Tuesday, Febru-
ary 26; ..
Guest .speaker-for the Kiwanis
luncheon February 26, will be Jack
Stevens, :assistanttrexecutive secre-
tary of the FEA. -