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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01424
 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 21, 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: UF00028419:01424

Full Text










THE STAR


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


"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, February 21, 1963 NUMBER 23


Senior Honor Society members pose above by
the cases of light bulbs they will attempt to sell
this week end to raise funds to provide a schol-
arship for a deserving senior at the end of the


school term, to attend college. Above. left to
right, are: Kenneth Dykes, Linda Price, Miss Net-
ta Niblack, sponsor, Mazie Stone, Pat McCormick
and Byron Merritt,


Honor Society of Port St. Joe High

School To Sell Light Bulbs Saturday

The members of the National Rev. Joel S. McGraw
Honor Society of Port St. Joe Accepts Alabama Call
High School will be out Saturday After less than a year as pastor
going from door to door selling After less than a year as pastor
light bulbs. Packages of four of the First Pentecostal Holiness
bulbs will sell for $1.00. Church here in Port St. Joe, the
Rev. Joel S. McGraw will terminate
This is the only big money- his duties Sunday to accept the
making project the Honor Society pastorate of the Flomaton Pente-
has during the year. The profit costal Holiness Church in Floma-
from the sale of light bulbs goes ton, Alabama.
toward a $100.00 scholarship to The members acclaimed the pro-
a senior at Port St. Joe High gress of the church here under the
School who needs financial aid to Rev. McGraw's ministry greatly en-
attend college. The National Hon- couraging even though it was for
or Society gave a $100.00 schol- such a short while. McGraw and
arship last year and hopes to do his family have been here since
so each year. last July.
Buy a package of light bulbs Only recently he was elected
and help a worthy senior go to vice-president of the Gulf County
college. Ministerial Association in which he
has been active since coming to
this city.
MotOr Accident A member of the Alabama Con-
ference prior to this pastorate, the
'Injures Two Boys Conference Superintendent there
as well as the Flomaton church had
been wanting McGraw to return
Two teen-age boys were injured for several months. He said he had
yesterday at 12:30 p.m. when the not given the invitation serious
motorcycle they were riding col- consideration until recently when
lided with an automobile at the he accepted the move as God's will.
corner of 16th Street and Long Ave- j "In no place could we expect to
nue. find so many friends who are real
Richard Scheffer, age 16 receiv- friends in such a short time as we
ed a broken arm and Barrow Dan- have found here in St. Joe,,' the
iells, age 15, received a crushed young pastor told his congregation.
cheek bone. Both are students of Mrs. McGraw taught organ and
Port St. Joe High School. piano while here and will be great-
The boys motorcycle collided ly missed by her several students.
with an automobile being driven by They and their small son, Steven,
Julian Lamar Morris of 307 16th plan to move February 26.
Street. There will be no interruption in
According to investigating offi- the schedule of the local church
cers, Howard Rogers and Allan Ray even though a resident pastor may
Watson, Morris was traveling East not be named for several weeks.
on 16th Street and the two boys Dr. Byon A. Jones, Florida Confer-
were travelling North on Long Ave- ence Superintendent, stated that
nue one of the conference ministers
No charges were filed by police will probably be filling the pulpit
pending further investigation, for a few weeks.


Band Parents To

Sponsor Visit of

F.S.U. Band Here

The Port St. Joe Band Par-
ent's Association is sponsoring a
concert to be played by the
Florida State University Band on
Friday, March 1.
This fine organization will pre-
sent an interesting program at
8:00 p.m. in the High School
Gymnasium on that date. Admis-
sion for adults will be $1.00 and
the student admission is 50c.
The purpose of the concert is
to raise money for contest ex-
penses of the Port St. Joe High
School Band. The Port St. Joe
Band will take part in the Sixth
District, Florida Band Associa-
tion Music Festival and will need
money to pay entrance fees, a
program page, and music.
The public is cordially invited
to hear the fine FSU Band under
the direction of Robert T. Brau-
nagel.

Mrs. Frances Lawrence
Joins Furniture Firm
Mrs. Frances Lawrence has join-
ed the staff of the St. Joe Furni-
ture and Appliance Company in
the capacity of decorator consult-
ant, it was announced this week by
store manager, John G. Blount.
Mrs. Lawrence has completed an
extensive course with the Chicago
School of Interior Decoration. She
is qualified to offer a processional
service to the homemakers in this
area.
Mrs. Lawrence is well known in
Port St. Joe, having lived here for
the past 16 years.
Her service will be available at
the St. Joe Furniture and Appliance
Company store or in your home
each week day except Wednesdays.


Wewa State Bank Sets Grand Opening of New Building


,;: i.:4 .


. ... .


The Wewahitchka State Bank
will open its doors to the visiting
public in an official open house
tomorrow at 8:45 a.m. through 2:00
p.m., according to Dave Gaskin,
president of the bank.
The new bank's location is on the
property formerly occupied by the
Satsuma HoteL
The new bank is modern in every
respect, with a host of new services
including a drive-in window and a
special room for visitors and bank


customers who need a private and
comfortable place to transact busi-
ness.


modern decor making lavish use of
walnut paneling and huge sheets of
glass.


"We felt a place for official The bank was established in 1927.
meetings was necessary in the When Gaskin took over as presi-
county seat," Gaskin said. "People dent in 1939, it was capitalized at
come to town now and have to sit approximately $15,000. Present cap-
in parked cars to discuss business." italization, he said, is approximate-
Decorations will include a large ly $300,000.
mural depicting Dead Lakes, popu-
lar fishing site near Wewahitchka, See the bank's advertisement in
on the wall of the director's meet- this issue of The Star inviting you
ing room. to come and inspect their new quar-
The inside of the bank is of a ters.


_".W,- ..:I


CARL ALTON GUILFORD
receiving the annual Rotary Trophy
given to the best student of that
year. Immediately after graduation
from high school, heeding the call
of his country, he volunteered in
the United States Air Force, and
for the next ten years he actively
served in this branch of the Armed
Services.
In 1949, Guilford married the
former Miss Billie Jeanne Camp-
bell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H.
A. Campbell.
Because of his efforts and devo-
tion to duty, advancement in rank
in the U. S. Air Force came rapid-
ly, and in 1953, Master Sergeant
Guilford was included in a select
group of 500 and invited by the
Air Force to attend Officer's Candi-
date School located in San Antonio,
Texasl
Graduating scholastically in the
top 50 of his class, Second Lieu-
tenant Guilford was assigned to
the Officer's Personnel School in
Bellville, Ill., and upon satisfactor-
ily completing advanced training,
he was assigned to the Strategic
Air Command.
Succumbing to chronic home
sickness for Gulf County, and even
though advancement continued to
come to him, he resigned from the
Air Force and returned to his home
county in 1956.
Realizing that he could better
serve the needs of his fellow man
by acquiring additional education,
he enrolled in the University of
Florida in February in 1959, grad-
uating with a B.S. Degree in Phar-


Resolution Seeks Change




In City Election Ordinance


FSU Scientist Confirms Ruins On Cape

Are Relics Left By Spaniards of 1700's


Sale Tabloid In

This W 's Star
This week The Star has
included in its pages an
8-page tabloid advertising
a city-wide sale.
The tabloid is carrying
a sale under the format
of "George Washington's
Birthday Sale".
The sale is featuring
sale prices of needed mer-
chandise by the 20 mer-
chants taking part in the
promotion.
In addition to the sale
savings, there will be sev-
eral cash prizes and mer-
chandise prizes given away
on Friday and Saturday
at 5:00 p.m. The grand
prize is $100.00 cash and
may be won at either of
the drawings.
Each of the prizes, mer-
chandise and cash, will be
in packages hung on the
Florida-style cherry tree
in downtown Port St. Joe.
Register at any of the
stores listed on the front
of the tabloid.
You must be present at
the drawing to win. If
your name is called, you
have your choice of prizes
on the tree.
Come downtown in Port
St. Joe today, tomorrow
and Saturday-buy, regis.
ter and win prizes.



Guilford Passes

Pharmacy Board

News has been received this
week of the successful completion
of The Florida State Board of
Pharmacy, examination by Carl
Alton Guilford of Port St. Joe.
Carl is indeed a true native son of
Gulf County having been reared
in the hospitable community of
Overstreet, graduating from the
Port St. Joe High School in 1946,


Heart Fund Drive

Starts Today In

Gulf County
Many individuals and organiza-
tions have volunteered their ser-
vices in an effort to combat the
number one killer in the United
States. A house to house canvass
of the area will start on February
21. The campaign will extend thru
the early part of next week until
all citizens have been contacted.
In addition to personal contacts
at the homes, there will be road
blocks set up on Saturday, Febru-
ary 23. It is the desire of the Gulf
County Heart Association that all
citizens contribute generously in
order that the heart drive will be
an overwhelming success.


Key volunteers from a fifteen-
county North-Central Florida area,
who will be active participants in
the 1963 April Educational and
Fund-Raising Crusade of the Flor-
ida Division of the American Can-
cer Society, will meet in Tallahas-
see, 12:00 noon luncheon, Thursday,
February 28, at the Floridan Hotel.
Society volunteers and friends are
invited to attend as representatives
from Leon, Jackson, Calhoun, Gulf,
Gadsden, Liberty, Franklin, Wakul-
la, Jefferson, Madison, Taylor, Laf-
ayette, Suwannee, Hamilton and
Columbia counties.
The purpose of the conference,
acocrding to volunteer James (Jim-
my) Kynes, Tallahassee, state chair-
man of the 1963 Crusade, is to
show Society members reasons why
the fight against cancer must be
carried on more vigorously than
ever before and how a minimum
goal of $1,100,000 must be raised
to expand the Society's year-round
programs of public and professional
education, research projects and
patient service.
Kynes also pointed out that more
Society volunteers will be needed
during the coming year to arouse
greater public interest and aware-
ness of cancer. This vicious disease,
he said, is still annually taking the
lives of more than 8200 Floridians.
For this reason, he concluded, ev-
eryone should know "cancers seven
danger signals" in order to recog-
nize symptoms that will lead to ear-
lier detection and treatment and
thus save many lives that might
otherwise be lost.


Hospital Auxiliary

Meets Friday

The annual meeting of the
Hospital Auxiliary will be held
tomorrow morning at 10:30 in
the Episcopal Parish House, ac-
cording to Mrs. R. E. King, Pres-
ident.
At this annual meeting, new
officers for the coming year will
be elected. Memberships dues
will also be accepted.


macy in August 11, 1962, satisfac-
torily completing a five year cur-
riculum in three years, and now
has successfully completed an ex-
amination given by the State of
Florida empowering him to engage
in the profession of Pharmacy.
Mr. Guilford still retains the rank
of Captain in the U. S. Air Force
Reserve and devotes one month of
each year to the service of his
country. The other eleven months
he is associated with a local drug
store as a Registered Pharmacist.

SUPPORT THE SHARKS


Willie R. Mason, 65
Dies In Local Hospital
Willie R. Mason, age 65, a resi-
dent of White City passed away
last Wednesday in the Municipal
Hospital.
Funeral services were held Sat-
urday morning at 11:00 a.m. from
the White City Baptist Church with
the pastor, Rev. S. H. Maxwell of-
ficiating. Burial was in Ponce de
Leon.
Mason is survived by his wife,
Pearl of White City; one daughter,
Willie Fay Robinson of Pensacola;
four brothers, Raiford of Ft. Wal-
ton Beach, Carley of Panama City,
Leslie of Pensacola and Marvin of
Atmore, Ala.; one sister, Mrs. Brat-
tie Nelson of Alford.
Comforter Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.

Legion Plans Talent Show
The American Legion will spon-
sor a talent show in the next few
weeks, it was announced this week
by J. T. Simpson, Commander.
Simpson asks all persons inter-
ested in being contestants in the
show to meet at the American Le-
gion Home on the corner of Third
Street and Williams Avenue to-
morrow night at 7:30 p.m.
4,
Davis Gets Appointment
Rev. Reuben Davis, was recently
appointed by Governor Farris Bry-
ant as a member of the Highland
View Sewage and Water Board
Commission.
This committee is made up of
five men, P. T. McCormick, J. J.
Hill, J. R. Hewett, W. C. Forehand
and Reuben B. Davis.


A STUCK TRUCK!


A dump truck owned by the St. Joe Hardware Company be-
came mired up to its body last Friday afternoon in the alley between
Reid and Williams Avenues. The truck is only one of several that
has wandered into the hole in past months. It took a dragline
a half hour to extricate the truck from its hole. Pictured above are
Dot Haddon, City dragline operator and L. Z. Henderson, St. Joe
Hardware Company employee as they attempt to rig up the truck to
be lifted out of the hole. (Star photo)


F10 c
POc

PER COPY


Key Cancer Volunteer Workers Will

Meet In Tallahassee For Planning


Dr. Hale G. Smith, head of the
Department of Anthropology and
Archaeology of Florida State Un-
iversity informed Jesse V. Stone
this week that articles found by
an exploratory group of students
and headed by Smith a month
ago, had definitely turned up
old Spanish ruins.
Dr. Smith suspected that the
items were Spanish dating back
to the 1650-1700 era. He confirm-
ed his suspicions to Stone by let-
ter late last week after a thor-
ough study of the articles found
by his party.
Dr. Smith stated that he would
like to return with his group of
students from June 10 to Au-
gust 7 to make further excava-
tions in the area. It would be
necessary for pay to be provided
the students for meals and lodg-
ing during such a prolonged stay
on the site, according to Smith.


Ordinance Has

First Reading

In a short meeting Tuesday night,
the City Commission took up only
one item-but it was an item of
importance to the voters of Port
Et. Joe.
Introduction was made of a reso-
lution to change the City election
ordinance.
Some time back it was discussed
at some length at the Commission.
meetings to change and lengthen
the period at which prospective vot-
ers in city elections could register
to vote and for those wishing to
cast an absentee ballot to secure
their ballots and cast their votes.
Absentee Ballots
As the City ordinance now stands
there are only 15 days in which
ballots may be printed, absentee
ballots secured and voted and re
turned to the City Hall.
But absentee ballots must be In
the City Hall five days prior to
election under the present law.
This leaves only 10 days to have
ballots printed and votes cast Since
qualifying periods usually end on
Saturday, this leaves only an av-
erage of five days to cast absen-
tee ballots after the ballots can be
printed.
Of course, ballots cannot be
printed until the candidate qualify-
ing deadline has been reached.
On the newly introduced ordin-
ance, candidates now must qualify
by 20 days prior to election. With
a five day deadline for receiving
absentee ballots, this gives a 15
day period in which absentee bal-
lots may be cast.
Registration of Voters
Registration of voters under the
present ordinance has also given
the City Commission some worries
and they are trying to change this
ordinance to better comply with
the convenience of the people.
At present, the registration books
now open 30 days prior to a muni-
cipal election and are open for 20
days for people to register.
The new ordinance, introduced
Tuesday night requires the books
to be opened for registration 40
days prior to a municipal election
and remain open for 30 days.
The new ordinance calls for the
second primary election, when no
candidate receives a majority in
the first primary. The second pri-
mary is to be held two weeks after
the first primary.
The ordinance also calls for elec-
tion polls to be open from 7:00
a.m. to 7:00 p.m.
The ordinance was introduced by
Commissioner Tom S. Coldewey.
-K
JAYCEETTES URGED TO
ATTEND MEETING MONDAY
All Jayceettes are urged to at-
tend the February meeting Mon-
day night at the St. Joe Motel,
when officers for the new year
will be installed.


i~~r


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Circle Meetings Listed


Circle One of the Long Avenue
Baptist Church met Tuesday morn-
ing at the home of Mrs. Wayne
Hendrix. There were seven mem-
bers present with each taking part
on the program. They were: Mrs.
M. L. Britt, Mrs. Frank Barnes,
Mrs. John Core, Mrs. Cliff Robbins,
Mrs. W. D. Sykes, Mrs. E. E. Weeks
and Mrs. Wayne Hendrix. Mrs.
Weeks, circle chairman, opened
the meeting by asking all to pray
the Lord's Prayer. The program
was presented on "Witnessin gto
the Oriental Americans" with all
members participating in telling
of the work of the three major Or-
iental groups, the Chinese, the Ko-
reans and Japanese. The meeting
was closed with prayer by Mrs. E.
E. Weeks. The hostess served de-
licious refreshments.
Circle 2
Circle Two will meet Tuesday,


February 26, at 9:30 a.m. in the
home of Mrs. J. 0. Luca's.
Circle 3
Circle Three met in the home
of Mrs. George McLawhon with
four others attending, Mrs. Joe
Alligood, Mrs. A. P. Jackson, Mrs.
Herman Barbee and Mrs. John Mc-
Kenzie. In the absence of the Cir-
cle chairman, Mrs. Barbee presid-
ed. The program on "Witnessing
to Oriental Americans" was given
with all members present taking
part. The hostess served refresh-


foreign costumes presented the
program "Witnessing to Oriental
Americans". Refreshments were
served to all.
Circle 6
Circle Six met Monday night at
the church with eight members
present: Mrs. B. A. Collier, Mrs.
Keith Ward, Mrs. Joe Fortner, Mrs.
Russel Goolsby, Mrs. David Jen-
kins, Mrs. Billy Adams, Mrs. Billy
Norris and Mrs. Gary Manz. An in-
teresting program was given on
"Witnessing to Oriental Ameri-


ments. cans". Each member taking part in
Circle 5 bringing the work of the three
Circle Five met in the home of major Oriental groups, the Chi-
Mrs. T. M. Watts at 7:30 p.m. with nese, Koreans and Japanese. Re-
these members present: Mrs. Selma freshments were enjoyed by all.
Lamberson, Mrs. Kenneth Bateman, Circle 7
Mrs. J. D. Clark, Mrs. Wesley R. Circle Seven met in the home
Ramsey, Mrs. Gene Fowler, Mrs. of Mrs. James Jones at St. Joe
Calvin Musselwhite and Mrs. T. M. Beach with five members and one
Watts. Three members dressed in visitor. The members attending


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42x36"'

PILLOW

CASES
2 to a Package

71c
PAIR

81x108"
and Double Fitted
BED

SHEETS
Poly Wrapped
$1.73

EACH


R?8 Reid Ave.


Reg. $7.95
ELECTRIC BLANKETS
While They
Last for Only 9

Aluminum Deluxe

'LAWN CHAIRS
27x36 Plastic Arms $3
Reg. $4.49. Now Only W13
Reg. $8.49 777
CHAISE LOUNGES V 3

20" 2 Speed

Electric Fans $18.88
Reg. $25.95 Put On Lay-A-Way Now
$5.00 WILL HOLD


Phone 227-8851


2 PIECE
BATH MAT

SET
Rug and Seat Cover

67c
SET
Reg. Price 99c

27 Inch
Asst. Styles and Colors

TABLE

LAMPS
Reg. Price $3.99

$2.99
EACH_____


BRACH'S
CHOCOLATE COVERED

CHERRIES

bOX 29 c


One of the little-thought-of
industries in Port St. Joe that
works the year around is the Raf-
field Fisheries, which operates
out of their seafood house on the
Gulf County Canal.
While they operate year round
and bring a healthy payroll to
this area, the company does not
fish off of Port St. Joe for the
entire year.
At present the fleet of boats
that works under the Raffield
Fisheries is fishing in Marathon


"I'm a snob", said Gert Behan-
na. "I look down on people who
look down on people".

were: Mrs. Barney Early, Mrs. Ray-
mond Hardy, Mrs. H. F. Hall, Mrs.
George Holland and Mrs. James
Jones. The program on "Witness-
ing to Oriental Americans" was
presented by each member taking
part. Delicious refreshments were
enjoyed by all.


facts about paper







pulp and paper



utilizes 10 percent of the gigantic U. S. chemical


industry's annual output!






























This message by ST. JOE PAPER COMPANY, Port St. Joe, Florida,


in behalf of the Pulp, Paper, and Paperboard Industry.


and other South Florida cities in
the Keys. As they do here at
home, the Raffield boats are
making the "big catches"-espec-
ially of mackerel. It was their
prowess at catching mackerel
that earned them a trip to Mex-
ico two years ago to teach their
methods there.
The Raffields are operating
their new boat, "Miss Tammy"
pictured above right in South
Florida. The "Miss Tammy" is
proving to be the fastest boat


Monday night before a "standing
room only" crowd at the Elemen-
tary School Auditorium, Mrs. Gert
Behanna, authoress and lecturer,
kept the audience switching from
laughter to nea rtears as she re-
lated her life story of "sin and sal-
vation". Mrs. Behanna's story was
one that should have been heard
by everyone. She admonished
Christians to "come down out of
the clouds and get to work on sin".
"If you talk to a bum about Christ
you have to get down on the bum's
level, because that's the only way
he will understand you", she said.
In some of her lighter remarks,
Mrs. Behanna talked of God as her
"best buddy". She said she loved
men and asked God to send her all
the old "broken down bums" he
could find, and what did God send
her? women!
Following her talk, there was a
question and answer period in
which the speaker answered ques-
tions ranging from alcoholism to
teen age sex and the answers were
ones that made sense to every
thinking person.
Gert Behanna's visit to Port St.
Joe was a short one, but it could
very well have created enough im-
pact to be the beginning of spirit-
ual revival in Port St. Joe.

Kiwanis Club

Hears Lt. Gov.

Kiwanis Lt. Governor Ira Hill of
Panama City made his official vis-
it to the Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club
Tuesday of this week and brought
the program on "Responsibility Is
The Key To Freedom".
Hill lauded one of the Kiwanis
International points for promotion
for the coming year-Promote bet-
ter understanding of the principals
of free enterprise and its integral
part in the strength of our nation".
Hill declared that the nation is
swinging as far in the opposite di-
rection toward destruction as it did
toward destruction by poverty in
the 30's. Hill declared that if the
country is to remain great, it must
stand on some principals-the prin-
cipals of doing our share as indi-
viduals to make our own way in
life, with an abiding faith in God.
The Lt. Governor offered the
opinion that farmers should be al-
owed to plant land now fallow in
the soil bank program, then the
soil bank payments be presented
the farmer for the crops grown on
this particular acreage. He then ad-
vocated that such foodstuffs be
used as the bulk of our foreign aid
program to replace dollars. "The
vay to a man's heart is though his
tomach and the same holds
rue with a starving nation", the *


in the area. The boats are fish-
ing under an airplane, which
spots the fish schools and radioas
the position. The Miss Tammy,
with her speed, is usually the
first to arrive on the scene and
makes the prize catch.
In the picture above left are
Ronnie and Gene Raffield and
Walter Dodson, president of the
Florida National Bank, who made
these photos, in front of their
boat.
In the bottom left photo, Raf-


,-,... .-




field crewmen sort and clean a
part of a mackerel catch.
In the photo bottom right, Ron-
nie Raffield holds up a sample
of the mackerel being taken by
the fishermen.
The crew works every day and
continue to make big strikes.
Part of the catch is distributed
by the Dixie Seafood Company of
Port St. Joe, operated by Gene
Abrams and Blake Thomason.
USE THE WANT ADS


speaker declared pair of shoes, a suit of clothes or
The speaker said that there are a complete meal in their lives.
grown people in the so-called civi- "These people should be our con-
lized world who have never had a cern".


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104 Bay View Drive Phone 227-8681


TELEPHONE: BAIl 7-4191
I i iSun. Frl., Holidays 2:45 pm
Mon. thru Thurs. __ 4:45 p.m


THURSDAY and FRIDAY


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iis f GARY L
COOPER ,Al 'L
In a Torrid
Tempest LOSIVE



OF+ -AN


Tk cooE ,***
An 01 COMEY







--ft A eo ~* -._

Juu L,.'EoN JlAEs CAGNEY HORST BUCHHOLZ
LEE J. COBB PAMELA TIFFIN ARLENE FRANCIS
, I I


SUNDAY, MONDAY and TUESDAY


~k


,.~,..
~ ,,A~.
"3 :,~0~'+'--
+3.

5'


-CHRISTO'S

5c 10 c & 25c STORES


Gert Behanna Draws Packed House

At Talk Held Here Monday Night


,, 7


111 ,,, ~_ ~,


---' FI1 I -- II


"',t ? ,


1 44
























lb. 33c -


PINBONE CUT Dubuque's Fine Western Beef Boneless
Sirloin Steak lb. 79c Delmonico Steak lb.98c
DUBUQUE'S FINE WESTERN BEEF FRSH GROUND
SHORT RIBS lb. 29c Ground Beef 3 lbs. $1.19
FRESH SLICED PORK



LIVER 19c

COPELAND RANGER


SLAB BACON


Dixie Angel Food
CAKES ea. 39c
Improved-SAVE 8c
Blue CHEER qt. 69c
FAG-Reg. 33c-SAVE 4c
RICE 2 lb.pkg. 29c
NOBOIL-Compare at 2 qts. for 39c
BLEACH 2qts. 27c
ISLAND PRIDE SLICED-No. 2 Can
PINEAPPLE 2 cans 47c
MAXWELL HOUSE
COFFEE lb. pkg. 59c
Gold Kist-Fla. Grade A'


EGGSdoz 39c
Ronco Elbow
Macaroni 2pkgs. 23c
Ballard or Pillsbury
BISCUITS can 8c
Tasty Gold-No Deposit
Orange Juice qt. 35c
Gerber-Strained Fruits and Vegetables
Baby Food 6 jars 59 C
Delsey Bathroom-Reg. 27c
TISSUE 2 roll pkg. 22 c
Jim Dandy-Reg. $2.19
Dog Food 25 ibs. $1.99
Heinz-14 oz. bottle-Limit 2 with $5 Order
KETCHUP bottle 19c
Gold Note
O LE 0 2lbs.29c
Check Thursday's
Panama City News and Herald
FREE GRAND PRIZE STAMPS


LB.


29c


- Frozen Specials
MORTON'S


PIES
APPLE PEACH CHERRY COCOANUT


EACH


29c


HTNEY JUNGLE ALL FLAVORS



Ice Milk


HALF


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, February 21, 1963


LETTERS TO
TIE EDITOR


SPECIALS FOR FEBRUARY 21, 22 and 23 Port St. Joe, Florida
FLARIDA GRADE 'A' WHOLE A LA


Georgia Grade "A" Cut up

FR YEAR'S -


Editor, The Star
Port St. Joe, Florida
Dear Editor:
Quite recently my office has been
besieged with mail from the Port
St. Joe area relative to the acqui-
sition of certain lands on the St.
Joseph Peninsula for public park
purposes. I should like to take this
means of answering all of the good
people of your area since it is
well night impossible for me to
give each of them an individual re-
ply.
Soon after I took office I re-
viewed the campaign pledges which
I had made to the people of Flor-
ida. One of the most important
items was the matter of conserva-
tion and public recreation. In or-
der to get this important phase of
our State Government in its pro-
per perspective. I appointed a
Committee on Recreational Devel-
opment which consisted of the
heads of all State Agencies having
to do with conservation and recre-
ation. The primary function of this
committee was to recommend to
me what we, as Floridians, should
do in that area both now and in
the future. This committee has
been hard at work and submitted
to me an interim report which sug-
gested that the committee be au-
thorized to proceed with a compre-
hensive plan for the entire state. I
have recently received a draft of
the committee's report and it is
most revealing. Indications are that
unless we proceed immediately
with a beach acquisition program
that our residents and tourists alike
are going to have difficulty in the
near future in enjoying one of the
things which has made our state
such a wonderful place to live. I
don't look on this subject as a "do-
gooder" matter but rather as a
public necessity if we are to main.
tain our status as a tourist state.
Thus, I think that you can well un-
derstand that your many ,requests
for acquisition of St. Joseph Penin-
sula for public purposes did not
fall on deaf ears here in Tallahas-
see.
Since the lands in question are
Federally-owned, I wrote our good
friend, Congresman Bob Sikes, on
January 28, 1963, and requested his
assistance. Subsequently, Congress-
man Sikes held a conference in
Washington with Mr. Stone, repre-
sentatives of the various Federal
agencies and the staff of our Park
Board. I am advised that these ne-
gotiations look most favorable and
I can assure you that Congressman


New but popular is saf-
flower oiL *
Acclaimed as the most
highly poly-unsaturated ve- -
getable oil available, this
new all-purpose cooking
and salad oil has won the
praise of chefs and home-
makers for other reasons.
It is light and mild-fia-
vored qualities which
enable it to bring out
the natural flavors of -.
other foods.
With increasing attention
being focused upon the im- F
portance of poly-unsatu- ..
rates in the diet, safflower
oil has become a regular
item on food store shelves.
This popular oil also is a- ,-
vailable as an ingredient in .
margarine.
A new easy-to-hold am-
ber bottle p protects the flavor
of Saffola safflower oil.
A year-round favorite
meal combines beef and ve-
getable kebabs and tossed;
salad. Both are enhanced -
with Saffola safflower oil "
BEEF KEBABS
(Makes 4 servings)
2/4 cup mtlower ell 1 pound beef sirloin,
% eup vinegar cut in 2-Inch cubes
1 tablespoon Bur- 1 medium tomato, eat
gundy wine in wedges
'V teaspoon thyme 1 cup mushroom caps
1/2 teaspoon marjoram 1 cup cooked small
V/ teaspoon oregano white onions
'/4 teaspoon salt /4 cup cubed green
'A teaspoon pepper pepper
Combine safflower 11i, vinegar, Burgundy,
thyme, marjoram, oregano, salt and pepper;
mix well. Add remaining Ingredients; mix well.
Chill 2 to 3 hours, stirring occasionally. Drain
beef and vegetables; reserve herb mixture. Ar-
range beef and vegetables on skewers; broil 3
to 4 inches from source of heat 5 minutes. Turn
and broil 5 minutes, or until beef is desired
degree of doneness. Meanwhile, heat herb mix-
ture to serving temperature and serve with
beef kebabs.


I teaspoon onion salt
1 teaspoon paprilm
14 teaspoon basil
V teaspoon pepper
1 tablespoon chopped
chives
1 medium avocado,
peeled and diced
2 tablespoons lemon
juice *


Combine lettuce, tomatoes, cucumber and green
pepper; chill. Combine safflower oil, vinegar,
sugar, onion salt, paprika, basil, pepper and
chives; chill. Brush avocado with lemon juice
and toss with vegetables. Stir or shake dress-
ing and toss with salad.


Sincerely,
FARRIS BRYANT,
Governor.


Coffee League

Bowling News

By Maxine Jensen
IGA won three points from the
St. Joe Laundry allowing them only
one point on lanes 1 and 2.
For the IGA, Judy MaClain led
her team with a series of 394. Max-
ine Smith was next with a 357 ser-
ies. Jean Stebel, Ruth Ramsey and
Sally White followed with 344, 325
and 321 in that order. The St. Joe
Laundry was led by Jean Stoufer
with the high series for these lanes
of 408. Judy McClain tied with Jean
for the high game of 144. Dot Crea-
mer was next with a series of 333.


Sikes will do all that he can in for your many very fine letters. Lending the support was Lou Tay-


lor, Francis Graham and Dot Kol-
ler with their series of 329, 290
and 277.
On alleys 3 and 4, Ed's Florist
walked away with three points
from Jitney Jungle. Jitney Jungle
won the last game and almost took
total pin count, as there were only
13 pins difference in total pins. -
Evelyn Smith was high -or Jit
ney Jungle with a 406 series and
had high game for the lanes of 158.
Lois Smith was next with her ser-
ies of 378. Following were Verna
Burch and Linda Stewart with 371
and 307.
Maxine Jensen led her team with
the high series for the lanes of
425. Elise Rodgers was next with
her series of 376. Mary Brown and
Alice Machen followed with series
of 353 and 318.

USE THE WANT ADS
________-I


39c


LIVE BETTER


YOUR MEDALLION HOME...
designed for full use of
electric appliances, Full
Housepower Wiring and
Light for Living.


to NO more dishwashing!

(Don't be a dishwasher! Buy one!)
Here are a few good reasons why every woman wants one.
SAVES TIME No washing, rinsing or drying by hand cuts dishwashing time in half.
SAVES HANDS No rough, red hands no arguments about who will do the dishes.
MAKES ENTERTAINING FUN Join the party with no cares about getting the dishes done.
HEALTHFUL Dishes get really clean sterilized in water hotter than hands can stand.
Add a disposal, too. You'll have the perfect pair for after dinner clean-ups


1- FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION
S ro, ? YOU TAX-PAYINO. INVESTOR- OWNED ELCTRIC COMPANY


TOSSED SALAD
(Makes 6 to 8 servings)


Beef Kebabs And Salad With Safflower Oil


rendering us assistance at the
Washington level.
The Florida Board of Parks and
Historic Memorials has endorsed
this project and my Committee on
Recreational Development is quite
enthusiastic. The first and most
important thing is to get title to
the property in question. Once this
is accomplished it will then be but
a matter of time until this seashore
park will become a reality.
I would also like to offer my con-
gratulations to the people in the
St. Joe area. One of the greatest
problems that we face in govern-
ment today is public apathy. Cer-
tainly this community has shown
that it is interested in promoting
the public welfare and your chair-
man, Mr. Jesse Stone, has worked
tirelessly in his efforts to see this
project through.
Again let me thank all of you


6 cups tern lettuce
2 medium tomatoes,
cut in wedges
1 medium encumber.
pared and diced
1 small green pepper,.
cored and sliced
2/4 cup safflower oil
/4 cup vinegar
1 tablespoon sugar


GARDEN FRESH

PRODUCE

GOBBLER .... 10 lbs.

POTATOES 29c

YELLOW MED. 2 lbs.

ONIONS 19c

YELLOW 4 ears

CORN 29c

YELLOW 2 lbs.

SQUASH 19c


I -~ -





iSueri ChL e aO N


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, February 21, 1963



Minutes of the County Commission

WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA Pension or Indigent Roll must pick and Recapping Company and in-
February 12, 1963 up their checks in person, that no form the owners that they will Korean Veterans
The Board ^f County Commis- other person can pick up their have to give the county a guaran- a
The Board of County Com..mis- checks and in the event the checks tee on all tires recapped in the .*. .*
signers ofda Gulf Countyar Florida, are not picked up, the checks will future and to inform said company iKehabntation
with the following members pres-be mailed. not to recap a tire for the county 'h/l /
with the following members pres- unless the tire is suitable to hold I I
ent: A. J. Strickland, Chairman, The Board discussed the need for up under a guarantee. Deadline Chl flde
Leo Kennedy, S. C. Player, Walter a low-boy trailer. Mr. Lloyd Whit- The Board discuss dthe offer
Graham and James G. McDaniel. field told the Board that he went from Q P. Wise of White City to
The Deputy Clerk, Deputy Sheriff, to Houston, Texas, and inspected give the County fill dirt from his The general deadline for voca-
Mosquito Control Supervisor, Road Army Surplus Trailers that would propert, without cost to the coun- tional rehabilitation training for
Superintendent, Civil Defense Di- move loads up to 40 tons; that he ty, except that the county level his disablona rehabltatn Conflct veteransg o
rector and Robert B. Nations, rep- found several that would serve the property when all the dirt has been disabled ean Conflict veterans
resenting the Engineer. County's purpose and that the removed. After discussion, there has been eliminated, according to
The meeting came to order at prices are very reasonable. After was a motion by Commissioner the Veterans Administration.
9:00 a.m. discussion, there was a motion by Graham, seconded by Commission-
Rev. Jack Taylor, Pastor, Pres- Commissioner Kennedy, seconded er Kennedy and duly carried, that The deadline for completion of
byterian Church of Wewahitchka by Commissioner Graham and una- the County enter into an agree- such training formerly was Janu-
opened the meeting with prayer nimously carried, to advertise for ment with Mr. Wise for the fill dirt. ary 31 1964 or nine years after
and a devotion, one 40 ton low-boy trailer, bids to The Board issued an invitation ary 31 1964, or nine years after
The minutes of January 8, 11 be received on February 28, 1963, to the Bay County Mosquito Con- being separated from the armed
and 22 were read. corrected, ap- at 6:30 p.m. trol Supervisor to attend the next forces, whichever was earlier, ac-
proved and adopted. The Board directed the Clerk to meeting of this Board to discuss a cording to J. J. Hill, County Service
Commissioner Kennedy request- write to the Department of Public' sanitary garbage fill for Mexico Officer.
ed the minutes of January 11 to Safety and request an annual per- Beach.
be corrected, approved and adopt- mit to move the new low-boy trai-
ed. ler over State and Federal High. A plat of C. L. Morgan's addi- Under terms of a law passed by
Commissioner Kennedy request- ways, providing the trailer is pur- tion to Wewahitchka, Unit One was the last Congress, a veteran now
ed the minutes of January 11 to chased. presented, examined and ordered has a full nine years after dis-
be corrected to show that his mo- The Board unanimously voted to filed (Plat Bbok 2, page 33). charge from the armed forces in
tion to cut the salary of Max W. postpone the regular meeting of The Road Department filed its which to complete his training,
Kilbourn was under the provision February 26, but to meet on Feb- monthly report.
that the Board would also cut Rev. ruary 28, 1963. at 6:30 p.m. The' All payrolls for January were with no cut-off deadline at an ear-
J. J. Hill's salary because Mr. Hill Clerk was instructed to advertise ratified and approved as paid. lier date.
had been given an increase in this change in meeting. The Board approved the proposed
salary because Mr. Kilbourn had Commissioner S. C. Player in- Typical Section for Job No. 51580- Eligible disabled Korean Conflict
received an increase, formed the Board that the Com- 3601, Streets in Wewahitchka. veterans may receive training, of
The minutes of January 22 were missioners for the St. Joseph's Fire All bills were presented, exam- such character and length as neces-
corrected to show that Commis- Control District recommend that all ined, approved and ordered paid.
sioner McDaniel attended a "Short funds now held by said District be I There being no other business, sary to restore their ability to
Course" and not a "Work Shop". paid over to the City of Port St. the meeting adjourned. work. up to four years and in some
The City of Wewahitchka pre- Joe to be used in fighting fires ATTEST: cases exceeding four years.
sented its resolution requesting within said District. Upon motion George Y. Core A. J. Strickland Before starting their training
secondary road work in the City by Commissioner Kennedy, sec- Clerk Chairman Before starting their training
of Wewahitchka. The Board an- onded by Commissioner Graham I they must be interviewed and test-
nounced taht the request will be and duly carried, the Board voted ed by VA counselors to determine
given full consideration at the pro. to pay the City of Port St. Joe their aptitudes and interests, Hill
per time. $927.57 from the District fund. a
The Board voted to pay the ex- The Board entered into a dis- explained.
penses of Jesse V. Stone's trip to cussion with reference to many of The training will be at govern-
Washington, D. C., in connection the Road Departments re-capped ment expense and in addition the
with obtain the necessary land tires not giving the service that veteran may receive subsistence al-
from the United States Govern- such a tire should give. After much as
ment for a Park on St. Joseph's discussion the Board directed the lowances as well as the disability
Point. 'Clerk to write to the St. Joe Tire compensation.
The Board approved the Engin- The eligible veterans may enroll
ever's bill for surveying county in schools ior colleges, take on-the-
The Board discussed the Health job training or institutional on-the-
Department matter and a letter farm training or enter other pro-
from Dr. William L. Wright, M. D., grams which combine classroom
Assistant State Health Officer. Af- and on-the-job training.
ter lengthy discussion, the BoardRADIO and TV PAIR onthejob training.
requested the Clerk to call Dr. Wil- V RADIO and-AI-
la Dean Lowery to ascertain when CLASSIFIED ADS
she will meet with the Board to' AJ I A
discuss this matter. Ad iral Emerson DuMont M et I W
The Board discussed a request
to have the State Road Department Radio TV Stereo Air Conditioners t ,
to make a survey for a proposed R dio -ITV- Stereo Air Conditioners
decided that this matterbe talked ANTENNA SYSTEMS, GOOD USED TV's $35.00 up E VISiO
because the County has no funds T ELEVISION
to pay for the survey. SERVICE CALLS $3.00 Black & White and Color
The State Road Department ad- Blac & hte and olor
vised that the secondary road pro- 7 1 7 11
jes in Gulf County that are in Phone 7-3251 or 7-3911 Day or Nite Stereo Air Conditioning
cluded in the 1962-63 Budget will
probably be let to contract in Ap- DAY or NIGHT Service Calls, $3.00
ril, providing there is no difif- c C ls, $ .0
culty in obtaining the right of way. 317 REID AVENUE All work guaranteed
The following names were plac-
ed on the Indigent Roll: Helen Bur- (Next Door To Telegraph Office) ST. JOE RADIO
ket, $15.00; H. F. Wimberly, $12.00;
Yolanda C. Strange, $15.00; C. C. Your Satisfaction Is Our Business & TV COMPANY
Davis, $15.00. t I O 2748
The Board directed the Clerk Phone 227-4081
that each person on the Mother's


**

4.*<'K*'*'


'Super-Right" Lean
Boneless

STEW

Lb. 69c


"SUPER-RIGHT" FULLY COOKED


PICNICS


WHOLE
Lb.


SWANSON'S FROZEN CHICKEN or TURKEY TV


DINNERS


11 Oz.
Pkg.


49c


"SUPER-RIGHT" EXTRA LEAN FRESHLY GROUND


3


Le SALE! OUR OWN EASY BREW


TEA BAGS


LBS.


129


BEANS


LBS.


29c


Fresh Tender Yellow
SQUASH 21bs. 19c
Large Fancy Winesap
APPLES 20for69c


SPECIAL!


Apple Pies


SPECIAL!


Box of
64 49c


VIARCAL FACIAL


TISSUE
[ONA GOLDEN CREAM STYLE


CORN


Green Beans
Cut Beets or
Tomatoes


Box of f
400 21C

MIX 'EM OR MATCH 'EM


Cans 89C


\1iL-L- /-' L-I \ IL- I- II' 1 J

M See your Rambler dealer-a good man to do business with for a new car or a Scic&f used car m


HUTCHINS MOTORS


Gerber Strained
Baby Food 10 jars 99c
Reg. Bars
Cashmere Bouquet lec
Bath Bars Cashmere
Bouquet 2 for 31c
Liquid Cleaner
AJAX pt., 12 oz. 69c
Giant Tube Colgate
Tooth Paste 53c
Bordens, 9 Oz.-20c OFF
Instant Coffee $1.07
Mixed Vegetables
VEG-ALL lb. 21c
Pard
DOG FOOD 3-lb cans49c
Campbell_-10% Oz.
VEG. SOUP 2 cans 31c


Bleach
CLOROX


V2 gal. 39c


Detergent
DHEER, Ig. size 33c
Cleanser-14 Oz.
AJAX 2 cans 33c
Nabisco Premium
SALTINES lb. 27c
Waldorf Bathroom
tISSUE 4 rolls 37c
Strietmann's
FIG NEWTONS lb. 35c
Nestles
Choc. Morsels 6 oz. 25c
VIrs. Filberts Whipped
MARGARINE lb. 27c
Eleinz Tomato
KETCHUP 14 oz. 27c
Lipton Onion-1 3/8 oz.
Soup Mix 2 pkgs. 37c
Reg. Bars
?almolive Soap l0c


R^ A _U M


0Mn e AeepLwihnA9..'


Bath Bars
Palmolive Soap 2 for 31c
Detergent
VEL, Ig. size 5c off 28c
Detergent---4c OFF
Vel Liquid 12 oz. 31c
Chicken of the Sea
Dietetic Tuna 3/4 oz. 23c
VI&M's Almond
Dhoc. Candy 6 pk. 25c
For Cooking or Salads
Wesson Oil 1V2 pt. 43c
Capt. Kitt Tuna-61 oz.
Cat Food 3 cans 43c
Diet Delight-8% oz.
Fruit Cocktail 21c
Hleinz Cider
VINEGAR qt. 39c
unsweet
PRUNES lb. 37c


510 FIFTH STREET
Prices in this ad are good through
Sunday, February 24


100 Extra

PLAID STAMPS
WITH THIS COUPON AND
Purchase of $5 or More
Redeemable only at A&P Stores giving
Plaid Stamps in Fla., Ga., or S. C.
Limit one coupon per adult customer
Jax. 2-23-63
Coupon good thru February 24

65S ExHra
ShIaid Slamps
With this coupon & purchase of
Dur Own-3 Oz. Jar
Instant Tea jar 69c
1-2-23 Coupon good thru Feb. 24

SO J9.1

With this coupon & purchase of
Hormel Vienna-4-Oz. Cans
Sausage 4 cans 98c
1-2-23 Coupon good thru Feb. 24


Jane Parker Delicious


SPECIAL!


...........


il


4.111CA I DIPINDAM FOOD W-


i


301 Monument Avenue


Tele hone 237-2341


Cap'n John's Quick Frozen
FISH

STICKS

10 Oz.C
Pkg.


EEFE


Super Markets









Ethe


AND THE
This week we are featuring for you
ladies who push the carts an outstanding I
variety of beacons with the brand names
you know and trust. You'll enjoy
their distinctive smoked flavor'and
ease of preparation. Whichever
Sour choice, you will be completely
satisfied at the first serving. So start
thedayoff withyourfamily's favorite.
You'll save more, too, by shopping

Tenderized Smoked


anb QUALITY TOO!
SPECIALS FOR FEB. 21, 22 and 23


BLEACH PACKED IN PLASTIC CONTAINERS
CLOROX


C


LB.


OTEX


PAPER TOWELS


CHOICE HEAVY WESTERN (Extra Special)
Round Steak

Sirloin Steak
/

Chuck Steak
(EXTRA SPECIAL)
Ground Beef

Chuck Roast
FRESH
Pork Roast
FRESH
Mullet Fish


FACTORY
PACKED

(PLEASE LIMIT
ONE WITH
FOOD ORDER)


LB.

LB.

LB.

3 LBS.

LB.


Lb.

7 LBS.


79c

89c

59c

$1

49c

39c

$1


SUG

IN L.*SACK I


FRESH APALACHICOLA
Pint
OYSTERS 79c

FRESH PORK NECK FRESH PORK SHORT FRESH PORK PIG
BONES RIBS TAILS

5 LBS. $1 4 LBS. $1 4 $Lbs.
|l (EXTRA SPECIAL) (EXTRA SPECIAL) (EXTRA SPECIAL)
FRESH PORK PIG FEET - - 7 lbs. $1.00

GOLDEN CORN 2 29c
IGA YELLOW CLING SLICED or HALVES
PEACHES 3 No79c
[GA TASTY THICK BODIED
CATSUP 2 29c
KRAFT

MAYONNAISE pt. 29c
COPELAND'S MIXED IGA FRESH FROZEN IGA FRESH FROZEN
Smoked TURKEY, BEEF orream
SAUSAGE POT PIES PIES
5 E 99 2 99c 3 $1
(EXTRA SPECIAL)


TROPICAL TREAT--LUSCIOUS 'TOP"...


BWIananaW


c


REYNOLD'S HEAVY
ALUMINUM FOIL
IGA PINK LOTION
LIQUID DETERGENT
GIANT SIZE
ACTIVE ALL
LARGE SIZE
HANDY ANDY
GIANT SIZE
LIQUID WISK
REGULAR BARS
LUX SOAP


25 ft. roll 63c
22 oz. 39c
only 79c
only 39c
only 72c
3 for 31c


DIAMOND BLUE RIBBON
PAPER NAPKINS
BRACH'S CHOCOLATE
COVERED PEANUTS
GIANT SIZE
LIQUID ALL
GIANT SIZE
LIQUID LUX
REGULAR SIZE
LIFEBUOY SOAP
REGULAR BARS
PRAISE SOAP


2 pkgs.
8 oz.
only
only


27c
39c
75c
89c


,


INDIAN RIVER
GRAPEFRUIT
3 FOR 259


Handy Pak Kraft Sliced Swift's Jewel
FRESH FROZEN AMERICAN or
CRINKLE CUT PIMENTO COOKING
POTATOES CHEESE OiL
p^ 29c po. 29c 69c


GEORGIA RED
SWEET POTATOES
3 LBS. 290


/2Gal. 29c


Box


- CHOICE HEAVY BEEF -


PKG. OF
2 ROLLS


39c


2 bars 23c
2 for 31c


I I I I-L I I


I I r I ~I I


. D









Junior High Cagers
To Play Carrabc:le
The Port St. Jo seventh and
eighth grade Junior High basket-
ball tears will play Carrabelle's
seventh and eighth grades here




Proudly, We A

The association of M
FORD, Florida Registered
BELL'S DRUG STORE, 2
Joe, Florida.

Mr. Guilford's three y
ant Pharmacist 'in the AL
Gainesville, Florida prior t
College of Pharmacy of T
A 11 10?9 aic r~him


this afternoon at 5:00 p.m. ie Evans at guard. The other guard
Th- seventh grade game will be- position will be filled by either
gin at 5:00 p.m. and the eighth Freddy Anderson, Jim Fensom, I
grade game will follow. Sidney Dykes, Al Scheffer, Joe Hen-
drix or Knapp Smith. The seventh
Probable starting lineup for the grade team defeated Carrabelle be-
seventh grade will be Kenneth fore Christmas by the score of
Avant at center, Larry Cox and 12.5 at Carrabelle.
Jerry Nichols at forwards and Jack- The eighth grade team also de-
i feated Carrabelle before Christmas
by a score of 23-13. The probable
starting lineup for the eighth
grade will be Rod Bowdoin and
lIlnnonUce Randy Armstrong at guard, Jim-
my Cox at center, forwards will be
between Mike Weston, Frank Pate,
R. CARL ALTON' GUIL- Clark Downs. Others to see action
I Pharmacist with CAMP- will be Bobby Ellzey, Carl Neel,
210 Reid Avenue, Port St. Eddie McFarland. Game time will
be at 5:00 p.m. No admission will
be charged. Come out and support
the seventh and eighth grade
years experience as assist- teams.
achua General Hospital of -
o his graduation from The l t
[he University of Florida, Proc lm action
In PnVi. n1 volin o aTT -b-l bI--- k nd f


A-erugust 11, 1ccU6, gives m an envia acn u d .oi
experience in accurately compounding and dispens-
ing of prescriptions.

We are indeed fortunate in this arrangement be-
cause his association with us will enable our drug
store to truly offer twenty-four hours of prescription
service to our many patrons of this area.
We very happily and proudly recommend Phar-
macist CARL ALTON GUILFORD to you and invite
you to avail yourselves of his services.

CAMPBELL'S DRUG STORE
By: Henry A. Campbell




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
11:00
7:30
6:00
7:30


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


IIB~L


WHEREASA, uone hundred sev-
enty-five Kiwanis Clubs of the
Flirida District will participate
in a Kiwanis Teacher Apprecia-
tion Week program during the
week of February 24, 1963, en-
tertaining representative teach-
ers from all schools in the state,
and
WHEREAS, many clubs will
sponsor essay contests for stu-
dents in elementary, junior high
and high schools, carrying out
the spirit and intent of the Pre-
cept of Kiwanis-"Reaffirm our
belief in quality education for all
ages", and to bring to light the
necessity for good schools, and
WHEREAS, so many hours of
our children's lives are entrusted
daily to dedicated and devoted
teachers;
NOW, THEREFORE, I, Farris
Bryant, by virtue of the author-
ity vested in me as Governor of
the State of Florida, do hereby
proclaim February 24-March 2,
1963, as
TEACHER APPRECIATION
WEEK
in Florida, and urge all citizens
throughout the State to join
with the members of Kiwanis to
show just appreciation for the


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Top-Corvette Sting Ray Sport Coupe and Corvair Monza Spyder Club Coupe. Below-
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Hot Soup For Box Lunches


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Lunch box carriers come in all ages. They travel to schools,
to factories, to offices. In 40% of all homes someone carries
a lunch at least every other weekday. 20% of those are carried
by youngsters (up to 13). 11% by teenagers, 15% by women,
and 54% by men. To keep all these folks happy, to keep lunch
high in nutritional standards, many homemakers depend on
hot soup from a vacuum bottle. Regardless of varied food
likes, there's a kind of canned condensed soup to fit all tastes,
and it provides the hot element so necessary to good meal
planning.
Vegetable beef, beef noodle or beef soup make meals richer
In protein. If lunch is low in vegetables, one of the vegetable-
rich soups may be added. Soups prepared with milk improve
In nutritional value, help increase milk intake for children or
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wonderful contribution made by
our school teachers to our youth,
communities, state and nation.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I
have hereunto set my hand
and caused the Great Seal
of the State of Florida to
be affixed at Tallahassee,
the Capital, this 5th day
of February, A. D. 1963.
FARRIS BRYANT,
Governor
(STATE SEAL)

Mrs. W. C. Pridgeon Is
Hostess To Circle Two
Circle Two of the First Baptist
WMU, met Monday, February 18 in
the home of Mrs. W. C. Pridgeon
with eight members and two visi-
tors, Mrs. C. Byron Smith and Mrs.
Cliff Ellis, present.
In the absence of the chairman,
the co-chairman, Mrs. Joe Brace-
well, presided.
Mrs. Bracewell called the meet-




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ing to order and asked for the de-
votional to be given.
Mrs. Pridgeon, assisted by oth-
ers present, conducted a very in-
teresting program on "Christian
Witnessing", using Ephesians 4:13
as background. Mrs. Ellis led in
prayer.
The general routine of business-
was conducted, with good reports.
Mrs. Smith announced a special
mission study, "The Chairs Are
Strong", to be taught Friday, Feb.
22 at 7:30 p.m. at the church by
Mrs. Louise Hawkins of Birming-
ham, Ala. All WMS members and
husbands are urged to attend.
Hostesses for Circle 2 in March
will be Mrs. J. J. Laurimore.
Mrs. Smith dismissed the circle
with prayer.
Delicious refreshments were ser-
ved by the hostess.


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FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third t. and imUtell Ave. 0. SYRON SMITH, Psurem


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"


You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

Long Ave. Baptist Church
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 6:45 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




PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS CHURCH
Garrison at 20th


Prayer Service (Wednesday) 7:45 P.M.
Sunday School 10:00 A.M.
Morning Worship 1.1,00 AM.
Evening Worship 7:45 P.M.
"Souls Harbor in the Port Area"
Rev. Joel S. McGraw, Pastor
Comfortably Air-Conditioned ,


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THURSD"Y, February 21, 1963


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


401 WILL6AMM AVE.


PH Nlr 2 9.9-_2991











THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenut, Port St. Joe, Flw4s
By The Star Publishing Company
W'ESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Pub lhher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnllt, Reporte, Preef
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department


DIAL 227-3161


POSTOFFICE BOX 308


Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Portofflle, Port t. Jee,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 187.

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, 6127.50

TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable fur damage further than mount recetred for asuc
advertisement.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, February 21, 1963



Bowling News


MERCHANT'S LEAGUE
By D. L. Sickmon
On alleys 1 and 2 Monday night,
the Pridgeon Agency swept four
games from Pylant's to come out
two games in the lead for the
league. Pridgeon's rolling high
game and high series for the al
leys Monday night, tried to break
their own alley record for high
game of 899 by rolling a 892. Their
series of 2559 was high Monday.
"Whitey" Whitehurst, rolling a 215
in his second, led Pridgeon's with
his 556 series. Jimmy Costin rolled
a 176, 195 and 176 for a 547 series
to follow "Whitey".
Pylant's Grady Dean rolled a 499
to lead his team with Strobel's 459
series in second.
Pate's Shell Service met the Cus-
tom Shop on 3 and 4 to sweep four
games to drop the Custom Shop to
fifth place and move Pate's to
fourth. Billy Joe Richards led Pate
with a 533 series followed by a
new man for Pate's, Wayne Light-
hill who rolled a 430.
Bob Freeman, rolling a 471 ser-
ies was in the first slot for Cus-
tom followed by Troy Gay at 410.
Alleys 5 and 6 saw Floyd-Chevro-
let capture three games from Sand
Bar.
Wayne Ernst rolling a fine 592
led not only Floyd's but the alleys
as well. His second game of 222
was number two for the alleys
Monday night. Don Lawley, with
504 followed Wayne. Don is one
of Floyd's new men. Danny Mad-
dox, Floyd's other new man, came
out with a big 164 last week.
Wayne Smith's 538 led The Sand
Bar Monday with Carl Lee William-
son's 431 second.
Phillip's 66 and Pat's Wonder


Bar met on alleys 7 and 8 to the
dismay of Pat's as they dropped
three games to Phillips to drop
them from first place by two
games.
Jake Koller's 558 series was sec-
ond high for the alleys and his 230
game was number one for the al-
leys, but his efforts were wasted
as his team lost three games. Ray
Medlin's 552 series followed Jake
with a 212 game in his second.
Ralph Moss, rolling a 190, 184
and 177 for a 557 led Phillips with
Al Jensen's 527 in the back seat
this week. Phillip's rolled third
high game an series Monday with
a 875 and a 2404 respectively.
Team Standing W L
Phidgeon Agency ______ 61 27
Pat's Wonder Bar ______ 59 29
Phillip's 66 51 37
Pate's Shell 46 42
Custom Shop 44 44
Floyd Chevrolet -------_ 39 49
Sand Bar 30 58
Pylant's 24 64

MIXED LEAGUE
By L. D. Holland
Friday night the Big Four took
three out of four games from
Tom's Toasted Peanuts on alleys
1 and 2 with Bobby Smith leading
the Bif Four with a 421 series and
Evelyn Smith taking high series
for the girls with a 375. Vance Ro-
gers was high for Tom's with a 363
series. Mary Brown came out on
top for the girls side of Tom's with
a 348 series.
The Ten Pins and the Splits were
on alleys 3 and 4 with both teams
taking two games each. The Splits
high man was none other than
Wayne Smith with a 522 series.
This was also second high for the


alleys Friday night. Wayne also
had a 213 game. Maxine Smith was
high for the girls with a 362 ser-
ies. Dennis Arnold was high for
the Ten Pins with a 510 series.
This was third high series for the
alleys Friday. Jo Ferrell was high
for the girls with a 378 series.
On alleys 5 and 6 the Pacer's
Four was hit hard by Addison In-
surance Agency for a four game
loss. Elaine Ernst was the only
bowler for the Pacer's that bowled
over her average. Her series was a
334. Elaine was high for the girls.
Wayne Ernst was high man for the
Pacer's with a 431 series. Joe Da-
vis, a newcomer to the Mixed
League was high for Addison's with
a 463. Ann Whittle was high for
the girls with a 409.
The big event for Friday night
was on alleys 7 and 8 with the Un-
touchables and the St. Joe Furni-
ture asd Appliance Company. They
took two and a half games from
the Untouchables. Jimmy Burke
was high fo rthe St. Joe Furniture
team. Wynell Burke was high for
the girls with a 390. Jimmy had a
474. John Akins was high for the
Untouchables with a 536. This was
high for the alleys Friday night.
He also had a 234 game to add to
his fine series. John's 234 game is
high for the alleys for the Mixed
League up to this point. Judy Mc-
Clain had a 429 series to lead the
girls side of the Untouchables.
League Standings W L


The Big Four --------15 5 of the last game and dropped their
The Ten Pins -------- 11 9 sweep by one pin. No one really
The Untouchables ---- 10% 9% showed off by any means as far as
The Splits -----------10 10 scoring goes, but Samuelson led
St. Joe Furniture -- 9 9% 101% Basil's with 492 followed by Lee
Pacer's Four __ 9 11 Taylor's 486. Wayne Smith got off
Tom's Toasted Peanuts 8 12 his high riding horse and came
Addison Insurance ___ 7 13 down to our level with 490. Wayne
Sdid suffer some bad hits. I'd speak
COMMERCIAL LEAGUE to the manager if I were him. Lou
By Jake Koller Little had 472 for second high.
Michigan Chemical took the The Stevedores have a ten game
spotlight last week by taking their lead over the suffering Costin team
first sweep of the season by beat- and tonight they hope to seal the
ing the Costin bunch. It used to be league by getting 14 games in front.
a big deal if you even split with Costin's better get going or those
Costin's, but lately they have be- patches and the state tournament
come the league's "whipping boy". look a long, long way away.
Ray Medlin rolled a 582 to take Team Standings W L
high honors with Grady Dean's 557 Stevedores __ 56 32
(his high this year) second. Jake Costin's 46 42
had 530 for the losers and Jimmy Fla. National Bank ___ 43% 40%
Costin sold his bowling ball, need Basil's Standard ------ 45 43
I say more? Michigan didn't even Roche Furniture ..... 39 49
need the spot Costin's gave them Michigan Chemical ___ 32% 51%
and proved it by beating the -K
scratch. INDUSTRIAL LEAGUE
The Stevedores missed a sweep By Lamar Moore
by one pin but ended up padding Vitro kept on the winning track
their 10 game lead. Gary Manz by polishing off a cool Glidden
rolled 552 for the Stevedores to team. John Hanson's 508 was high
do the most damage to Florida Na- for the trackers. Ruel Whitehurst
tional Bank. Ruel Whitehurst's 527 went from last week's hero to this
was second, but his 215 game saved week's goat as he was really "off".
the day the first game. Billy Joe Ruel wasn't in a pin to himself
Richards' 505 led the losers, however as Wayne Smith almost
Basil's Standard team was ano- out-sorried him with a 458. High
their one pin loser but pulled out for Glidden was Dick Sweitzer.
three victories over Roche Furni- A powerful and hot Electric Me-
ture. Basil's blew their 10th frame ter team buried the Box Plant on


lanes 3 and 4. All Meter bowlers it usually takes several bowlers
were well over 400. close to the magic 500 to win in
Alto Worley led Box Plant with this league.
a 418 series. Team Standings W L
Pulp Mill finally had a winning Vitro Services --------59% 28%
night at the expense of Paper Pulp Mill 51 37
Mill. Lamar Moore "bought" a 540 Back Maintenance --- 47% 40%
series to set the pace. Joe Davis Laboratory ----------44 44
rolled a 472 and Leo Shealy hit Electric Meter -------43 45
for 416. Box Plant 40 48
Bob Nedley saved face for Paper Glidden Co. ---------34 54
Mill with a 489 series. Archie Floyd Paper Mill ------- 33 55
and Bill Whaley hit for over 450 -- I


but couldn't quite put the finisher
on the Pulpers.
Back Maintenance went to sleep
in their first game with Laboratory
but it was Laboratory who went to
sleep in the final two games. When
the Chemists awoke, they were on
the short end of a 3 to 1 score.
Buford Griffin's 475 and Al Jen-
sen's 452 led Back Maintenance.
Tom Thornton took up his share
of the slack with a 522 series, but


Church 'Plans Supper
All ladies of the Long Avenue
Baptist Church are invited to at-
tend a covered dish supper and
study of the mission book entitled,
"The Chains Are Strong". The
meeting will begin at 6:30 p.m.,
February 26.
Come and enjoy the fellowship
and study together. A nursery will
be provided for the little ones.


You Are Welcome To The
First United Pentecostal Church
10th St. NW. and Victoria Avenue Highland Vlew, Florida
Rev. JAMES J. HILL, Pastor


SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP 11:15
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30
MID-WEEK SERVICE (Wednesday) .... 7:30
YOUTH SERVICE (Friday) 7:30
AIR-CONDITIONED CENTRAL HEAT


A.M.
A.M.
P.M.
P.M.L
Pa.L


YOU ARE INVITED TO ATTEND THE ..


jam M '.c


MODERN, NEW QUARTERS


WEWAHITCHKA



FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1963


STATE BANK


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NEW FEATURES:


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5 HAMBURGERS $1.00
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Corner Fourth Street and Monument Ave.


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FULL SERVICE


BANK


Every New, Modern Facility for All Your Banking Needs and Convenience


FOR YOUR BUSINESS ENGAGEMENTS .

When In Wewahitchka We Invite You To
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AMONG OTHER SERVICES AT YOUR DISPOSAL:

SAVINGS ACCOUNTS CHECKING ACCOUNTS
LOANS ESCROWS TRAVEL CHECKS
SAFE DEPOSIT COLLECTIONS BANK by MAIL


LET US SHOW YOU

Our Complete Plant

and Demonstrate Our


EXTENSIVELY IMPROVED

SERVICES!


417 Grace Avenue


Drive-In Teller Service
Night Depository Service
Customer Conference Room
for your exclusive use
Spacious Parking Lot


A


Refreshments For Your Comfort


.... Favors


_L.- c


- I I i. I I


GI~ANNW









--- Mrs. Robert Kennedy, 227-8166.
LOTS FOR SALE: In Jones Home-
USED.OcH stead subdivision. $50.00 to $500.Sc us Hold Court of Honor
, HE'S USED TO THE cash or terms. Phone 227-8712 orCH l u t
"PANIC BUTTON" 8tp-1-24 Hold Courtof Honor


I i ness crises are frequent in the life of FLYING CLUB: Anyone interested
your Rexall Pharmacist. He meets them with in flying or learning to fly with _
speed and confidence as part of his complex St. Joe Flying Club call 227-4081.
professional duties. You can rely on him to Troop 47, Boy Scouts of Ameri-
fill your prescriptions exactly as your doctor N COME TAX ca held a Court of Honor Friday
ordered. RETURNS PREPARED night in the Stac House, under the
Also, I will do part or full- direction of Scoutmaster, John T.
|AYOUR PARxc PAMACY time bookkeeping in my home Simpson
or at your place of business. Ex- Sm on
perienced in all types of book Troop 47, made up of Port St.
work. Typing work done neatly Joe area Boy Scouts received a to-
and correct. R. W. HENDERSON, tal of 55 Medit Badges and 31 Ad-
Buzzett's Drug Store Phone 229-1716. vancement Awards.
317 Williams Ave. INCOME TAX RETURNS filled out Advancement Awards were made
ree ParkinCall 648-4318, Mrs. Jean Martin, as follows:
Free Parking St. Joe Beach. 14tc-1-10
Drive-In Window Service Tenderfoot Badge: Pat Gentry,
MOVING?-Let Mayflower help George Kennington, Larry Snell-
you. Mayflower movers are pio-
neers in transfer and storage and grove, Joe Hendrix, Billy Simmons,
YOUZL Fl/ iD IT IN 1 I E their years of experience are your Sidney Dykes, Boyd Merritt, Jim
assurance of satisfaction. Why not Cox, Jim Fensom, James White,
call SURPLUS SALES of ST. JOE. Bill Hutchins and Joseph Rycroft.
They will be glad to advise you Second Class Scout: Jim Fensom,
on all of your moving plans, whe-
ther local or long distance. Free Phillip Ivey, Norton Kilbourn, Jo-
estimates. Phone SURPLUS SALES seph Rycroft and Billy Simmons.
of ST. JOE, Phone 227-2011. First Class Scout: Phillip Ivey,
FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart- FOR SALE or LEASE: 20x26 block EPTIC TANKS dumped out. Call Norton Kilbourn, Boyd Merritt, Al-
ment. "For couple only at 1621 building on 100x100 lot. Ideal for Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for fred Rudd, James Stafford, David
Monument Ave. Phone 227-7641. tf barber, TV, radio shop. Call 648- wick expert service, tif Dickey, Jimmy Cox, DeWayne
4160 after 5 p.m. 5tp-1-31 y, y x, ayn
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house on ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet Burch, Bryon Baxley, Wayne Bar-
the beach at Beacon Hill. Hot FOR SALE: Furnwsaed 2 bedroom every Wednesday night, 8:00 p.m. field and Freddy Anderson.
water and gas free. Completely brick home, 1031 Long Ave. Ph. at Parish House. 309% 6th St. Port Star Scout: Eric Hammond and
furnished. Call 648-3631, H. B. 648-4128, J. A. Mira. St. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-3331 for
Dawson. tfc-1-10 further information or write P. 0.
FOR SALE: Harley-Davidson motor- Box 535. t Edgar L. Smith, High Priest
FOR RENT: On St. Joe Beach. 3- cycle, 1961 Super 10 with buddy Roy L. Burch, Secretary
. bedroom, two bath unfurnished. seat. Excellent condition. Contact FOR SALE: Repossessed Nechi Roy L. Burc, secretary
Two 2-bedroom furnished. In city, Norton Kilbourn, 227-5611. Itp sewing machine. Fully automatic. THERE WILL BE a regular com-
two 1-bedroom houses furnished. munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
Smith's Pharmacy. tfc-1-10 FOR SALE: 1962 Volkswagon. Pay Mahogany cabinet. Come in today No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
small equity and assume pay-, for a free demonstration. SURPLUS and third Thuisday at 8:00 p.m.
FOR RENT: Trailer space in Oak ments. Call 229-2272 after 5 p.m. 2 SALES SEWING CENTER, across
Grove. Sewer and water. $14.00
month. Phone L. C. Davis, 227- FOR SALE: Nice 2 bedroom home from the post office, Phone 227-
7059. tfc-1-10 in excellent condition, with den, 2011.
tile bath, wall to wall carpet in liv- ____ ROY K. BLACKSHEAR, Sec.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house. Cor- Lung room. Many other extras to go FOR SALE: Lots in Oak Grove. $25 ROBERT L. CREAMER, W. M.
ner 4th and Woodward. See Em- with sale. Located at 1310 Wood- down and $25 month. Phone 227-
mett Daniell. tfc-1-24 ward Ave. Priced for quick sale, down and $25 month Phone 227- THE
Presently FHA financed. 3716. tfc-2-21 THE
FOR RENT: 619 Woodward Ave., if interested phone 227-5261, George I SINCLAIR
nice two bedroom apartment, un- H. Wimberly, Jr. tfe 10-4
furnished, $35.00 per mo. Call Gene Service tin
Halley, Tallahassee, Fla. Office ph. erVice station
222-0550 ext. 349 or home phone HOMES FOR SALE Income Tax Service of Port St. Joe
385-3139. tfc-1-31 Two bedroom masonry house on is now open under new man-
Hunter Circle. Purchase for only Fi e RetUrns Early agement. Your business will
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished $300 down and balance on FHA be graciously appreciated.
house on beach. Phone 227-4301, loan. WE THANK YOU
Mrs. Clarence Pridgeon. Itp Two bedrooms with den, oak J. D. CLARK
FOR RENT: Grageapat floors, only $350 down. FHA loan. Prompt and efficient. Jackie Sheffield
FOR RENT: Garage apartment, Three bedrooms, oak floors, INCOME TAX SERVICE Jackie Sheffield
furnished. 2 bedroom, storage $350 down. FHA loan. Manager
room beneath, $55.00 mo. 139601 Get the details on these nice 1017 Long Avenue
CMonument Ave. Phone227-7396. B. homes before you purchase.
C. Gaillard, 1009 Monument Ave. 3 bedroom masonry house on WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
FOR RENT or SALE: 3 bedroom Long Ave. Only $100.00 down and THE AMERICAN LEGION, Meet-
house, 1312 Marvin Ave. Apply balance on VA loan. ing first and third Tu esday i
at St. Joe Hardware or call 227-8111 FRANK HANNON nights, 8:09 pm. American Legion
FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2 bed- Registered Real Estate Broker me.
room house. Automatic heat, Ph. 227-3491 221 Reid Ave. SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.
fenced back yard on Garrison Ave. LOTS FOR SALE: In Phillip's Sub- 0. F.-Meets second and fourth
Phone 227-8536 after 5:00 p.m. tfc division on lthe Ptralpt' u- Thursdays, 8:00 p.m. in American r at
e 2- 5 a 5 division on the Intra-Coastal Ca- Legion Hall. Al1 members urged to ants rats mice r i
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom garage ap- nal at Overstreet. Small down pay- attend. A,._W Silverfish
artment. B. L. Presnell,-Phone ment, ulp to three years to pay. Noble Grand: Emmett Daniell cal l'raches
227-8305. tfc-2-21 For information contact Mrs. L. T. Secretary: J. C. Martin.
Ari.old, Max Kilbourn or R. D.
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom house with Prows, Jr., Phone 227-4391. rf R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
kitchen furnished. 1 unfurnish- St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
ed 2 bedroom house on 10th St. FOR SALE: 2-piece sectional sofa, M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit- for the sake of your home
Call 227-5471. ltc $25.00. 1 baby crib, $10.00. Call ing companions welcome.



A 07%i.


Not~ ~~


Li
w
','.r

KY


Robert Marlow.
Eagle Scout, Jake Belin, Jr. Sharks Dump
MT it B fI- d trP rPtTiuA d b


iVJLr I CO Ia ges were receCIVCU. Uy
the following Scouts:
Freddy Anderson: Lifesaving.
Tommy Atchison: Swimming and
Cooking.
Roddy Bowdoin: Woodcarving
and Lifesaving.
DeWayne Burch: Cooking and
Personal Fitness.
David Dickey: Swimming and
Lifesaving.
Pete Fox: Public Health and
Personal Fitness.
Eric Hammond: Personal Fitness,
Lifesaving, Home Repair, Marks-
manship, Fishing and Automobil-
ing.
David Henderson: Nature, Cook-
ing, Fishing, Lifesaving and Auto-


mobiling.
Phillip
carving.
Norton
Johnny
Cooking.
Robert


Ivey: Swimming, Wood-

Kilbourn: Swimming.
Maddox: Swimming and

Marlow: Public Health,


Lifesaving, F i r s t Aid, Public
Speaking, Citizenship in Nation and
Automobiling.
Boyd Merritt: Marksmanship,
Public Speaking, Personal Fitness,
Swimming and Woodcarving.
Alfred Rudd: Personal Fitness,
Cooking and Camping.
Joseph Rycroft: Swimming.
Billy Simmons: Swimming.
James Stafford: Swimming and
Woodcarving.
Knapp Smith: Swimming, Cook-
ing and Lifesaving.
Billy Wager: Safety, Automobil-
ing, Public Health, Personal Fit-
ness, Reading and Art.
.4


THE STAR, Port St. Joee, Fla.
THURSDAY, February 21, 1963


Noted Methodist

Pastor To Speak

In Panama City


Fiu Dr. Pierce Harris, pastor of the
Gator ivwe First Methodist Church, Atlanta,
will be speaking at revival services
PORT ST. JOE 69, WEWA 47 at the First Methodist Church in
Tuesday night, the Sharks again Panama City during the week of
took the measure of the Wewa- February 25 to March 1, according
hitchka Gators in the county seat, to announcement this week by the
by a score of 69-47. pastor, Dr. Charles S. Forester.
With nine players breaking into Services will open Monday eve-
the scoring column and Randy ning at 7:00 p.m. in the church
Weston hitting for 19 points the sanctuary at East Fourth Street
Sharks breezed to their sixth win and Palo Alto Avenue with Rev.
of the season. Also scoring in the Harry Armstrong, minister of mu-
double figures were Fred Chason sic and associate pastor at Dr. Har-
and Larry Griner with 12 each, Wal- ris' church, leading the song ser-
ly Dodson with 11. vice, with the assistance of the
Bill Strickland was high for the chancel choir of the church.
Gators with 16 points. During the remainder of the
After a slow first period with week, services will begin at 10:00
the Sharks taking a one point lead, a.m. each morning and the worship
the home-town boys broke away to hour in the evening will continue
score 23 points in the second stan- at 7:00 p.m.


za-their heaviest scoring quarter
this season. This gave the Sharks
a 34 to 19 half-time lead.
The Shark junior varsity squad
had an even easier night when they
galloped to a 49-22 victory in the
first contest.
Score by quarters:
Port St. Joe ---- 11 23 14 21-69
Wewahitchka __- 10 9 0 19-47
Sharks fg ft tp Wewa fg ft tp
Chason 6 0 12 Mil'gren 3 0 6
Dodson 4 3 11 Smith 3 3 9
Ken'ton 2 1 5 Suber 4 0 8
Griner 5 2 12 S'land 21216
Tohnson 0 2 2 Lister 2 0 4
Versiga 1 0 2 Hatcher 1 2 4
Goodman 1 0 2
Weston 7 5 19
Evans 2 0 4
Mariann 62, Port St. Joe 46
Marianna 62, Port St. Joe 46


The Port St. Joe Sharks had
r* |* only one chance at the Northwest
rivers LicenseFlorida Conference championship
last Thursday night, when they met
Due for Renewal their defeat at the hands of the
Marianna Bulldogs, 62-46.
Thousands of Floridians will The Bulldogs took advantage of
trek to their nearest driver's li- a full-court press, racked up ten
cense sales office to renew their straight points in the last two min-
driver permits every month of this utes of the first half for a 28-19 ad-
year. vantage.
The Florida Highway Patrol calls The Sharks fought back in the
to the attention of all drivers that waning moments of the opening
since the birthdate issuance plan quarter to slice a seven-point Bull-
went into effect in 1961, people are dog lead to two points (12-10).
required to get their driver's li- The Sharks tied the score twice
cense renewed every two years dur- in the second quarter before grab-
ing the month of their birth, bing a brief 19-18 Jead on Wally
For instance, if you were born Dodson's long one-hander with two
in an even numbered year, like minutes left in the first half.
1932, you purchased a driver's li- The winners steadily padded
cense last year 1962, that is good their margin in the second half-
for two years or until 1964. outscoring the Sharks, 20-15, in
However, if you were born in the third quarter and 14-12 in the
an odd numbered year-1933 for fourth period.
example-you may get your first Freddy Chason and Larry Gri-
two year license this year, one that ner, each tallied 10 points for the
will be valid until your birthday Sharks. Randy Weston added nine
month in 1965. points as the Sharks dropped their
Driver's licenses can be purchas- 13th game of the season.
ed at any of the state's 67 county Score by quarters:


pudge's offices or agencies, and if
motorists are not sure of those lo-
cations, the nearest highway patrol
station can give directions.
In Port St. Joe you may purchase
your driver's license from Mrs.
Evelyn Pate at Pate's Shell Service
on Monday and Thursday from 9:00
a.m. to 12:00 noon and on Tuesday
and Friday from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00
p.m.
"The birthmonth issuance of dri-
ver's licenses is for the purpose of
avoiding standing in lines once a
year as under the old plan, and it
affords greater convenience to the
driver," the patrol said.
--- -XC


See Us First!


LOANS FOR EVERY NEED!

Our bank is your "supermarket of financial services," and
in our Loan Department, selection is extra big, and varied!
Take your pick: need money to buy a car, furniture,
appliances, pay bills, a set of false teeth, take a vacation?
Whatever the need, if it's a sound one, we'll loan you
money at lowest bank rates, on easiest pay-back terms.




Florida National Bank

at PORT ST. JOE
Member Florida National Group of Banks and FDIC


S
S
A
ml


Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie E. Griggs
announce the birth of a son, John-
nie Wayne on February 12.
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Ray John-
son, Sr., 519 Third St., announce
the birth of a daughter, Lisa Ann
on February 11.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. LeHardy,
524 Fourth Street announce the
birth of a baby girl, Carol Marie
on February 13.
Colored Births
Mr. and Mrs. Israel Jones, 188
7th Street, announce the birth of
a girl, Jacqueline Faye on Febru-
ary 15.
All births occurred at the Mu-
nicipal Hospital.


Sharks
Chason
Weston
Griner
Dodson
Johnson
Versiga
Port St.
Marianna


fg ft tp Marianna fg ft tp
5 0 10 Ap'white 8 1 17
3 3 9 Joiner 5 0 10
3 1 7 Cox 24 8
1 1 3 Jenings 4 3 11
2 1 5 Stevens 3 6 12
1 0 2 Hatton 0 2 2
Milton 1 0 2
Joe 10 9 15 12-46
S-___- 12 16 20 14-62


-'C


'Rotary Club Hears
'Lung Cancer 'Program
Hardly a cigarette was smoked
last Thursday by Rotarians as they
watched a film pointing out the
dangers to smokers from cancer.
The film pointed out that one
out of 20 people receiving surgical
treatment for cancer of the lung
will be alive five years after the
treatment. Too frequently the can-
cer has spread too far in the deli-
cate tissues of the lung to halt by
the time it is discovered.
The film pointed out the statis-
tics proven by the Sloan-Kettering
Institute which definitely linked
the higher frequency of lung can-
cer patients as being heavy smok-
ers. The heavier the smoking hab-
its, the more frequent the instance
of lung cancer.
The film was presented by pro-


Dr. Harris, one of the leading
Methodist ministers of the South,
is in his 24th year as pastor at
First Methodist Church, Atlanta.
His church has the unusual record
of having received at least one
new member each week for the
past 17 years.
He is much in demand as a spea-
ker at church and civic groups
throughout the South and South-
west, writes a daily column for the
Atlanta Journal, and serves as
trustee for three colleges in addi-
tion to serving his church of over
5,000 members in the heart of At-
lanta.
Methodists throughout the area
are urged to attend the services to
hear Dr. Harris. The services are
open to all who would like to wor-
ship under the leadership of this
outstanding churchman.

Mrs. Cecil Hewett Hostess
To Gladiolus Circle
The Gladiolus Circle of the Port
St. Joe Garden Club met Thursday,
February 14 in the home of Mrs.
Cecil Hewett with seven members
and one visitor, Mrs. Tom Smith,
present.
Mrs. Polly Hayes presented a
very informative program on cor-
sage making showing the group
the materials needed to make cor-
sages. She then made several dif-
ferent types and demonstrated the
art of ribbon tying.

Tapper Company low
Bidder On Road Job
According to the State Road De-
partment, George G. Tapper Com-
pany of Port St. Joe was low bidder
on a four-laning project of High-
way 98 near the Santa-Rosa-Oka-
loosa County line near Hurlbut Air
Force Base.
This project and others let in
the bidding will make U. S. 98
four lanes from Pensacola to Hurl-
but Field.
The contract price of Tapper's
bid was $562,896.

Beta Sigma Phi To Collect
The members of Beta Sigma Phi
will make a concerted effort to
collect funds from the homes in
Port St. Joe on February 23, be-
tween the hours of 6:00 p.m. and
8:00 p.m. Mrs. Delores Cox, chair-
man of the committee, announces
that her group has volunteered to
work the area from Long Avenue
to the Western boundary of the
city.


gram chairman, Cecil Curry.
Guests were Merritt Pope of
Panama City, Rodman Porter, Apa-
lachicola and Alex Romanski of St.
Louis, Mich.
The regular annual election of
directors was held last Thursday,
with three new directors being se-
lected by the club. They are, Bob
Vervaeke, Sid Brown and Philip
Chatham. They will serve with hold-
over directors, Cecil Curry, David
May, Harry Babbitt and Bob Fox.


THE PRIDGEON AGENCY
is happy to announce the addition of a full time
REAL ESTATE SALESLADY
to better serve you. THE PRIDGEON AGENCY solicits
your listings for sales, rentals and mortgage loans

EARL TOM PRIDGEON
registered real estate broker invites you to visit
THE PRIDGEON AGENCY
who now has the services of

MRS. JEAN ARNOLD
Registered Real Estate Saleslady


Ii


I f471


7st