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UFPKY NEH LSTA



The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01425
 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 28, 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: UF00028419:01425

Full Text







..SMONEY TALKS-Les keepA
1 0 C I it wherwecanspeakwith-It
Once in a while-Trade with
PER COP Y -T E your home town merchantal

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

TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1963 NUMBER 24


ETAOIN SHRDLU
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY

The "Ides of March" have "Ided"
in two days early this year.
Tuesday afternoon the winds be-
gan to blow pushing away rain
clouds drying up a previous
rain and bringing on the last gasp
(we hope) of cold winter weather.
And who was it said they didn't
believe in the "sign of ground
hog"? Whoever the doubting Tho-
mas was, he surely must now be
convinced that the ground hog is
a foreteller of nasty (or fair) wea-
ther ahead.

Along with Spring comes the
annual Spring cleaning and fix-
ing up.
A short walk up the main drag
(and into the suburbs) of the
business section of Port St. Joe
will see hammer, saw, paint
brush, etc., busy at the usual
task of this time of year.
The work of renovating and
sprucing up goes on, and it is a
good and healthy sign.
.4. .*
After publishing the picture last
week of the stuck truck, another
"publicity hound" tried to get into
the act this week. The same hole,
but a different truck were the
participants in the little drama.
Monday the big boom truck of the
Telephone Company ran off into
the hole, thinking to get their pic-
ture into the paper.
And, in order to make it worth-
while, they got stuck deeper than
the pictured truck last week. But
alas, the rescue squad for this par-
ticular hole of mud and water has
become too proficient with much
practice of extricating vehicles
from their miry trap, and the pub-
licity hunting truck was free and
on its way before we could get
around to making the picture.

The fash!Qnable thing to do
these days is to come dl& rn with'
the flu.
It's all the rage.
If you hanker a few days of
rest just "catch the bug" Every-
body's doing it, so it must be
all right.
We have not had the flu .
yet. It must be that something
about printers ink, a deadline to
meet or the fine people we come
into contact with every day has
kept the bug away. so far.
But then, some people about
town have had their two week
rest without having to catch the
flu. We presume they are not
particularly proud of their time
off from what we can gather by
the talk that's going around;
S:. .:. .
Every week that rovs around,
we manage to forget one story or
at times two.
It never fails.
Each Wednesday evening as the
paper goes .tp press, we ask our-
selves, "What did we forget to set
up this week?" And almost invar-
iably,. we couldn't tell you to save
our neck but as sure as two
and two is four, we miss some-
thing. And that something is usu-
ally important to someone.
Last week we forgot the big
robbery.
Aubrey Tomlinson's Gulf Service
Station was taken' for some $114.00
by a couple 'of teen agers, who
broke into the station through a
back door and made off with the
cash.
The two teen agers were picked
up the next morning with the cash
and are now awaiting the workings
of the law.
One of the boys was 14 years of
age and the other had just turned


Tyndall Releases Property


Tyndall Air Force Base, own-
er of 2,000 acres of land across
the bay from here on St. Joseph
Peninsula proposed as a state
park, has declared the property
surplus, according to Jesse V.
Stone, chairman of the park com-
mittee. This move means that
the Air Force is willing to re-
lease the property for public
park purposes.
Congressman Bob Sikes noti-
fied Stone Monday that Tyndall


has made a favorable declaration
(for Stone's committee and
Port St. Joe, that is) to release
the land, and the Air Force is
proceeding with surveying the
property relative to relinquish-
ing it to the Florida Park Ser-
vice.
"The report of excess, which
will enable the park service to
acquire the property, was for-
warded immediately to Air Force
Headquarters, Colorado Springs,


Colorado, where it must be ap-
proved," Sikes explained in a
letter to the Gulf County His-
torical Commission, which is the
agency pushing the park plan.
"I expect word on the Colorado
Springs determination this week,
and will inform you when it
comes," the Congressman said.
"The Air Force seems to be mov-
ing rapidly on this and I will
keep doing all I can to assure a
favorable outcome."
Sikes also informed Stone that


the Treasury Department is en-
gaged in a survey of its property
on the peninsula, adjacent to
Cape San Bias Lighthouse, to see
if it can accommodate an access
road to the proposed park. He
said results of the survey is also'
expected this week.
"I think it is clear that the sin-
cere intent of the government
departments .concerned with the
peninsula is to make a speedy
transfer of the land, if this is at
all possible," Sikes added.


In Talk To Kiwanis Club



FEA Executive Says Gulf Penalizing


Students With Low Property Values


"Gulf County is $480.00 below
the state average in teacher pay.
There are 33 counties in Florida
paying higher salaries to teachers
in Florida than Gulf County". These
were the words of Jack Stevens, as-
sistant executive secretary of the
Florida Education Association as he
spoke to the Port St. Joe Kiwanis
Club Tuesday during "Teacher Ap-
preciation Day".
For the occasion, the Kiwanians
had as their guests, representatives
of all the.Port St. Joe area schools.
Stevens went on to say that sal-
ary alone doesn't lure teachers, al-
though it helps. He declared that
such things as acceptance by the


community, a wholesome atmos-
phere in the area, and an interest
in better education attract teach-
ers to an area.
In quoting statistics, the speak-
er went on to say that Gulf's fi-
nancial troubles in education are
wholly to be found in its low
valuation of real estate and per-
sonal property that would other-
wise be taxable, and yield mon-
ey with which to broaden our ed-
ucation scope. Stevens pointed
out that Gulf County property is
on the tax rolls for 32.9% of its
true value. "This potential tax-
able property is the only source
you have for more money. You


Junior High Sharks Defeat Two Teams

From Carrabelle Here Last Thursday


Thb 'Port St. ,.T .Junior High
seventh and "eTghth_ grade basket-
ball teams played teams from Car-
rabelle this past Thursday, and


Adult School Schedules
Science Course March 6
H. F. Ayers, Director of the


both local teams won their second Gulf County Adult Institute, states
game over the Carrabelle squads. that a course in General Science
The seventh grade team, led by will start Wednesday, March 6.
Jerry Nichols' 13 point perform- These classes will meet at 7:00
ance, won by the score of 45-52. p.m. in the science room at the
The eighth grade team, led by Port St. Joe High School. Anyone
Randy Armstrong and Johnny Mad- needing a credit in science for
dox, who threw in 12 points each, graduation or anyone wishing to re-
won by the score of 45-23. view general science is urged to
This twin victory ended the sea- make plans to attend.
son for the Junior High basketball For further information contact
squad. Mr. Ayers.
SEVENTH GRADE SQUADS -
IGA Foodliner Remodels;
St. Joe fg ft tp Carra fg ft tp Opens Again Today
Avant 40 Cfarrol B 1 0 9


Nichols 6 1 13 Carrol J. 1 2 3
Cox L. 5 1 11 Carrol C. 0 2 2
Evans 1 0 2 Segree 3 0 6
Anderson 2 1 .5 Sands 0 0 0
Fensom 0 0 0 Stokes C. 2 1 5
Scheffer 0 0 0 Mu ove 0 0 0
drTAf(. ) f00 rt.f T ..A. 9


After being closed for three days
this week for extensive remodeling
inside their building the IGA Food-


are receiving as much as you can structure had penalized Gulf in
under the Minimum Foundation ways other than lower teacher's
program," he said. salaries, also. He pointed out that
In Gulf County the schools are Gulf provides $62.00 less per pu-
financed by money coming from pil per year than the state aver-
the State, the Federal Government age. He also pointed out that un-
and from County ad valorem taxes. derfinanced schools produce stu-
Percentagewise, 1%% of the mon- dents with less ability to compete
ey comes from the Federal Govern- in college exams according to na-
ment, 31% from the County and tion-wide statistics. Stevens point-
58% from the state. (These are ed out that quality education, like
round figures with the fractional everything else "quality" bears a
portions omitted). higher price tag.


In addition to these tax moneys,
Gulf County receives about 9% of
its operating budget each year
from race track taxes.
Stevens pointed out that the tax


County to Request

Secondary Roads
The secondary road budget hear-
ing for DistrictThree will be held
February 28 and March 1 in Chip-
ley and Tallahassee respectively,
Road Board member William T.
Mayo announced this week.
Gulf County Commissioners will
meet with the board tomorrow at
12:30 p.m. in Tallahassee to pre-
sent the desires of Gulf County for
secondary road construction dur-
ing the July 1, 1963 to" June 30,
1964 fiscal year. /
The secondary road program,
financed by the 5th, 6th and 7th
cents of the state gasoline tax, is
adopted after recommendations by
the individual boards of county
commissioners.
Mayo said the Road Department
also considers recommendations by
the boards of county commission-


liner re-opens this morning under ers before adopting its primary


a new scheme of selling food stuffs.


nen rix u.U u Years u2z
Dykes 1 0 2 Herndbn 1 0 2 The IGA has completely reno-
"Johnson 0 0 0 vated the inside of its building, re-
Totals 1' 3 45 decorating, re-arranging, re-stock-
Totals 8 5 22 ing and remodeling their meat de-
EIGHTH GRADE SQUADS apartment into a self-service oper-
ation.
St. Joe fg ft tp I C'belle fg ft tp Among the changes made was
Pate 1 0 2BrNorris 1 0 2 the name of the business which is
Downs 1 0 2 Walker 0 0 0 now Wood's IGA Discount Food-
Armst'g 6,0 12 Aligood 0 1 1 liner. The super market has com-
Bowdoin 2 3 7 Holton 0 0 0 pletely revamped its pricing struc-
Ellzey 1 0 2 Bruce 1 1 3 ture Begining this morning, all
rox 3 0 6 Mock 0 0 0 ture- egining this morning, all
McFarl'd 0.0; 0 Varns 1 0 2 groceries will be sold for whole-
Neel 1 0 2 Glass 1 0 2 sale prices. All meats, produce, pre-
Raffield 0 0 0 Putnal 1 0 2 priced merchandise and specialty
Atch'son 0 00 0--_____
tch'saddox 6 0 12 10 3 23 items will be competitive in price,
addox 6 0 12 10 3 23 according to the market's owner,
Totals 21 3 45 Edward J. Woods.
Woods also stated that, due to
17. This last boy is in for some the new low price structure, the
rough sledding as he is now of an market will discontinue giving
age where he can no longer be trading stamps after Saturday of
termed a "juvenile" by the law. this week.


Stevens said that if improvements
are to be made, more money must
be provided. It is up to the locality
as to whether they wish the money
to come from the Federal Govern-
ment, the state government or the
county level. "From whatever the
source", the speaker said, "you, the
tax payer will have to pay the bill,
and the closer to home your source
of money, the less it will cost you."
Stevens pointed ouat Gulf
County was getting good returns
on the money that it had invested
in education. "Your money is be-
ing wisely spent," he said.
School guests of the club were:
C. E. Boyer, School Board Chair-
man, Mrs. Alma Jones,' School
Trustee Chairman; Hubert Rich-
ards, Marion Craig, Howard Blick,
Miss Janice Nelson, Miss Nadine
Boyette, Harry Herrington, Marion
Lauder, Laura Geddie, Leroy Bow-
doin, James Trawick and Mrs. Eu-
la Pridgeon.
Other guests were Key Clubbers
Ralph Elliott, Randy Weston, Ken-
neth Dykes. Other guests were
Bruce Broussard of Tallahassee
and Al Cook of Panama City.


Rotarians Provide


construction program.
Following the district hearings, Own Progrm
the Road Board will adopt a ten-
tative statewide budget at' its
monthly meeting April 11. This Rotary program chairman, Cecil
tentative budget includes both sec- Curry turned last Thursday's Ro-
ondary and primary projects. The tary meeting into a 'Toastmaster's
primary projects are financed by Club" by calling on various mem-
the first four cents of the state bers of the club to speak for two
gasoline tax. minutes on various subjects.
A public hearing will be held on Curry assigned the subject as he
the statewide tentative budget at called on the participants.
the Road Board's monthly meeting The "star" of the show was Pete
in Tallahassee, May 29 and the fi- Miller, who had everyone crying in
nal operating budget will be adopt- their tea on his lamentations of
ed in Tallahassee, June 20. "What's Wrong With Georgia's
Included in the request of Gulf Football Team".
County is expected be a request Others called on for extemporan-
for the resurfacing of every sub- eous speeches were Mickey Stone,
standard street in the City of Port Otis Pyle, Sid Brown, Bob Fox,
St. Joe. The City Commission re- Dave May, Paul Fensom, Wesley R.
quest the County Board to include Ramsey and Jimmy McNeill.
these streets in their secondary Guest of the club was Merritt
program in January of this year. Pope of Panama City.


District Teen Age




Drivers Compete




Here Saturday


FSU Concert Band

Will Appear Here

Tomorrow Night

The Port St. Joe High School
Band Parents Association will
feature the Concert Band of Flor-
ida State University tomorrow
night in the High School Gym-
nasium. The concert will begin
at 8:00 p.m. All proceeds from
the concert will go toward pay-
ing Spring Festival expenses
for the local band.
The program will open with En-
trance and March of the Peers
from "Iolanthe" by Arthur Suli-
van. It will be followed by a num-
ber by Bach, "Raymond" (The
Queen's Secret) Overture by Am-
brose Thomas and "Emperor
Valse" by Strauss.
Six clarinetists will perform
"Etude Caprice Sols for B flat
Clarinet with Band" by M. Mos-
zkowski, arranged by George
Waln. They are John Ballard of
Columbus, Ga., Batney Ingram,
Adel, Ga.; Jim McDaniel, Albany,
Ga.; Steve Ogilvie, Jacksonville;
Jim St. Clair, West Palm Beach;
Karen Simmons, Boca Raton.
After intermission the band will
play "Brass Aflame" by John Caca-
vas; "Windjammer" by Morton
Gould; two preludes by Shostako-
vitch; "Tango for Band" by Glenn
Osser and the first movement of
"American Symphonette No. 2" by
Morton Gould.
A double cornet quartet will per-
form "Cornet Carillon" by Ronald
Binge. They are: David Burnett of
Tampa; Bill Flowers of Ft. Pierce;
Bob Harvey of Sioux Falls, S. D.;
Larry Lake of Miami; Anita Lus-
comb of Avon Park, Tom Rhea of
Tuscumbia, Ala.; Harry Wells of
Miami and Richard Yost of Corval-


Port St. Joe's Jaycees will be
hosts this Saturday to the district
Teen Age Road-e-o, a national pro-
ject of Jaycees.
Gathering in Port St. Joe Satur-
day will be winners from Teen Age
Drivers' Road-e-o's in Tallahassee,
Quincy, Chattahoochee, Marianna,
DeFuniak Springs, Crestview, Mil-
ton, Pensacola, Chipley, Fort Wal-
ton Beach, Panama City and Port
St. Joe.
The contest will get underway at
10:00'a.m. Saturday morning with
the written examination being giv-
en. After the written exam is com-
pleted the contestants will compete
in driving over the obstacle course
which will be set up on the Apala-
chicola Northern Railroad parking
lot. The contestants will be served
dinner by the Jaycees at noon.
Winner of this contest will go to
the state finals.
Port St. Joe Winner
Representing Port St. Joe in the
district contest Saturday, will be
Jimmy Parrish, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Cecil Parrish. Jimmy took first
place in the local contest last Sat-
urday.
Runners-up in the Saturday Road-
e-o were David Duggar and Paul
Simmons who tied for second place
and Robert Marlow in fourth place.

Elementary PTA Postpones
Meeting Til March 7
The Elementary School PTA will
not meet tonight as originally
scheduled. It will meet next Thurs-
day, March 7 at the High School
Auditorium for a joint Founder's
Day program with the High School
PTA.

lis, Ore.
Tickets are currently on sale
by members of the High School
Band at $1.00 for adults and 50c
for students. Tickets will also be
available at the door on Friday
night.


Sharks Will Play Blountstown In

Tourney Opener Tonight In Bristol


Port St. Joe's Sharks will travel
to Bristol tonight where they will
enter the Group II, Class B bas-
ketball tournament.
Toe Sharks will enter the tour-
nament at 9:00 p.m. tonight when
they will go against Blountstown.
The 9:00 p.m. time, is Port St. Joe
time. In the opener tonight, at
7:30 p.m. Chattahoochee's Yellow
Jackets will meet the Cottondale
Hornets.
The tournament started last night
and will continue through Saturday
night, at which time the champion-
ship and consolation games will
be played.
Seeded in the tournament are:
Malone in the number one spot;
Chattahoochee, second; Blounts-
town, third and Graceville, fourth.
Referees for the games are Pete
Everette and J. C. Cartmill.
Admission prices, for all games
has been set at $1.00 for adults and


close out the cage season for the
Sharks. The season has been a bit
disappointing in the win column,
but it has put the limelight on
some Shark cage stars of next year.


County Commission
Will Meet Tonight

The Gulf County Commission
will meet tonight at 7:30 p.m.
Port St. Joe time, in lieu of their
meeting which was scheduled for
Tuesday of this week.
One of the anticipated orders
of business is the matter of whe-
ther or not to release Dr. Willa
Dean Lowery from her position
of director of the Gulf County
Health Department.
See the editorial page of this
week's issue of The Star.
!(


50c for students. SUPPORT THE SHARKS
This tournament action will


State Park Service Architect Outlines Plans tor St. JoePeninsulajPark
16 f.'. s


Tentative plans for a proposed peninsula, officials say a marina A picnic area and stations for pology and archaeology depart-
park on St. Joseph Peninsula will probably be constructed, tak- overlooking sand dunes is also ment at Florida State University,
were disclosed last week end fol- ing advantage of the deep-water suggested for this point as well who plans an excavation expedi-
lowing a meeting of State Park harbor. It would include docks, as several others on the strip. Vinten, who was formerly with.
Service officials and Jesse Stone, shelters, boat and fish conces- Wilderness Gateway was select- the National Park Service said


chairman of the park commit-
tee in Tallahassee Thursday.
Ray Vinten, Florida Park Serv-
ice planner, said the "superlative
seashore can serve a variety of
recreational and educational in-
terests." Facilities proposed for
the 2,000-acre park include a
,welcome station, museum exhi-
bit, parking and picnic facili-
ties, and nature trails.
At Eagle Harbor, one of the
many picturesque spots on the


sions, rest rooms, showers; a
beach use center, foot trails
through the dunes, and look-out
spots.
At Five-Mile Point, planners
suggest a trailer and tent center,
combination rest rooms and
shower facilities, camping supply
concessions, and a playground
for children. A place midway to
the point has been picked for na-
ture center trails, beach hiking,
and places for shell collecting.


ed as the spot for the ranger's
residence, an information center,
and a foot trail area. A Roadless
Sanctuary will also have foot
trails and an area for hiking.
Immediate needs include a life-
guard station, a search and res-
cue organization, fire control,
first aid station, boat ramps, (all
on the bay shore side) and an
access road.
Stone said he met with Dr.
Hale Smith, head of the anthro-


after a tour of the peninsula ear-
lier this year, that the area is one
of 16 sites in the world classified
as "superior" as a nature study
area. He said the Seashore Study
completed in 1955 analyzed every
"worthwhile natural area" from
Maine to Texas, and said St. Jo-
seph Peninsula contains "the
richest of all botanical research
areas.
. "There are few remaining un-
developed and accesisble sea-


shore areas along the Atlantic
and Gulf coasts which possess
recreational qualities superior to
those of St. Joseph Spit," Vinten
said. "Among all Gulf coast areas
investigated by the survey from
the Florida Keys to the Mississip-
pi Delta, this peninsula has been
selected as the outstanding area
for recreation purposes."
He went on to say that the
area has "such great public in-
spirational magnetism as a wild
unspoiled seashore and bay en-
vironment, it should never be
permitted to change from pub-
lic to private ownership."
'The marine scenery of the
Gulf is exceptionally fine," his


report continued. "The high dune
zone paralleling a shell collect-
or's beach can be equalled in
few other seashores."
"The seascape here is dramatic
because of its splendid colora-
tion, its usual calmness, and
clarity of water." "The high
dunes to the east are dramatic
and unlimited numbers of visi-
tors can run and climb over the
peaks without leaving a trail,
which will survive the next
breeze.
Parallel waves of low dunes be-
yond, contain what a botanist de-
scribed as "priceless". This is
because the soil contour is such
that favorable conditions for low


growing moistland mosses, gras-
ses, and many shrubs are
found near white sand. Scrubs
abound in area, typical of growth
in a desert with silvery grey
herbs and grasses and a thick
ground cover of lichens, and
dwarf trees in thick profusion,
botanists say.
Park officials were high in
their praise of the area, and said
development of the peninsula
will be started as soon as the
land can be acquired from the
Federal Government.
According to Stone, word from
the Government as to whether or
not they will release the land, is
expected at almost any date.


1
r









Wewa PTA To Be Hosts For Second

Hospital Aux Sets Committee District Conference On March 5th
The Wewahitchka PTA will be Congress of Parents and Teachers
The pick-up and marking com- April 27, Mrs. Wayne Hendrix Y th Eat second Dthisyeatrict Conference.h 5 for The will theState Congress
miffee' for the Hospital Auxiliary and Mrs. Pete Ivey. pi p UUchka BaSecond District Confosterence. The t the meeting.
for the months of March, April May 4, Mrs. Terry Hinote and Wewahitchka Band Boosters will The Wewahitchka Band will fur-
and May are as follows: Mrs. Russell Rust. M any P c with all the trimmings, beginning nish entertainment for the eve-
Mrs. William Whaley, 227-4301. May 11, Mrs. John R. Smith, Mrs. at 5:30 p.m., CST, at the cost of ning.
Mrs. Tom Coldewey, 227-3521. Roy Gibson, Jr.
Mrs. Percy Fleishel, 648-4254. RoMay 18, Mrs. Will Ramsey, Mrs. Tuesday night, along with the $1.75 per person. This expense may In order to qualify for the local P
Mrs. Pewry Fleishelan s 648-4254.dcclose of New Orleans' Mardi Gras properly be paid by your PTA trea- V nit achievement award each local
Anyone with any used clothing or Frank Hannon.
Another merchandise to donate for May 25, Mrs. Cecil Costin, Jr., and Tampa's Gasparilla, Port St. sury. unit must send at least two dele-
sale at the Auxiliary's Thrift Shop Mrs. Tommy Hutchins. Joe became the scene of an orgy "Looking In On Our Schools" gates to this Conference. However,
will please contact one of the .s of feasting. Three of the younger will be the theme for our Distfict there is no limit on the -number
above ladies. set vied with many more of their Conference, and our guest speak- who may attend.
Listed below are the workers for MS number in seeing how many Shrove or will be Gil Wilson, Principal of
the Thrift Shop for the months of st Baptist W MS Tuesday pancakes they could en-the Millville School in Panama S. J ne
March, April and May. Please be i gorge. Bill Vervaeke, Wally Dod- City. and the nominee for next Mrs. June Gay
reminded that if you're unable Circle M t Mon son and Bill Versiga, after consum- state president of FEA, who will .
to work on the designated day, you ing a goodly number of large sized show a film and lead discussion on Sorority Hostess
are responsible for providing a The WMS No. 1 of the First cakes were informed that they were Florida's Minimum Foun dation
substitute. Baptist Church met at the church finalists in a contest to be won by Program. An officer of the Florida Eta Upsilon Chapter of Beta Sig-
March 2. Mrs. Jack Mahon and Monday at 3:00 p.m. for the regu- I whever ate the most. Both Bills ma Phi met in the home of Mrs.
Mrs Bob Freeman. lar mission study with 11 members shot for 20, but were unable to June Gay with Mrs. Gay and Mrs.
March 9, Mrs. Bob Fox and Mrs.' and one visitor, present with the clean their plates and Wally Dod- Eta Upsilon Sammy Dean serving as hostesses.
Henry Campbell. president, Mrs. W. J. Daughtry pre- son was declared winner at 15. It The meeting was opened with
March 16, Mrs. George Anchors' siding. is suggested that the runners-up Attends Council everyone saying the opening ritual
and Mrs. Dillon Smith. fell behind when one of the awed Ate Council in unison. Mrs. Gladys Brown pre-
March 23, Mrs. Leonard Belin Mrs. E. C. Casonprceeded with viewers intimate that the prize Fifteen members of Beta Sigma sided during the business session.
and Mrs. H. C. Brown. teaching the book, "The Chains would be a large pancake. While Fifteen members of Beta Sigma The minutes were read and ap
March 30, Mrs. Calvin Floyd and Are Strong", and bringing the de- qualifying for the contest, none of Phi, Eta Upsilon Chapter of Port The minutes were read and ap-
March 30, Mrs. CalvinWalterFloydAre Duren. votional from Luke 4:14-19 using the older participants were judged St. Joe attended the Gulf Area proved and the treasurer's report
Mrs Walter Duren votional from Luke 4:14-19Spirit Is Upon in the finals folder participants were judged to Council meeting at the Holiday was given. During the business
pi Mrs Milton Andersen.h theme, "The Spiritis Upon in the finals for their refusal to t session, plans were made for all
and Mrs. Paulensomn Anderson Me" and Mrs. Rubye Pridgeon led report the quantity they consum- Lodge, Panama City.march on the heart
April 13, Mrs. Cecil Curry and the group in prayer that each one ed. Hostess chapters were Zeta fund drive Saturday, February 23
Mrs. Lamar Hardy. would make witnessing for Christ Beta Rho and Xi Alpha Kappa. between the hours of 6:00 pfm.
April 20, Mrs. Benny Roberts a part of their everyday life. The Shrove Tuesday pancake Schedule of the day's events anwed 8:00 p.m. Mrs. Brown also re-
and Mrs. Ashley Costin. Mrs. Daughtry urged all to at- supper was Episcopal Ct of the EYC were as follows quested all other various commit-
tend the state Week of Prayer on of St. James Episcopal Church to werationow: quested all other various commit-
tend th e Week of Praye mark the beginning of the Lenten Registration, 9:30 a.m. to 10:30 tee reports. She announced to all
March 4-8 and be much in prayer Season which lasts from Ash Wed- a.m.; Coffee hour, Featuring a members going to the Area Coun-
Golden Ag ers Havefor the church's spring revival. The nesday, until Easter Tide, and is "Sun and Fun" fashion showing cil meeting, registration time would
meeting was closed with prayer. reminiscent of the temptations and modeled by members of Panama be at 9:30 a.m. central time at the
.Regular Meeting fasting of Jesus in the wilderness. sCity chapters; Devotional, 11:30,Holiday Lodge in Panama City.
A ^o1Innl AvenueP Charles Thomas, president of the given by Opal Ethridge, the Gulfsiness session,
The Golden Agers held their Long Avenue group of EYC, presented Wally Area Council President; Buffet Din- Following the business session,
regular meeting in the Stac House e Dodson his prize-the refund of nr 12:00 noon, within assortment the program was presented by Mrs.
Monday night. This meeting had Circ e Meets his admission charge. Barbara of salads, meats, fish, relishes; Elva Jones and Mrs. Sissy Farris,
been designated as "Fun Night" Weeks was in charge of arrange- business meeting, 1:30 pm. based on "Drama". Several of the
and that is just what it was along Circle Two of the Long Avenue ments, and the members of EYC Members from Crestview, De- members participated in acting out
with singing. Baptist Church met Tuesday morn- did the rest Funiak Springs, Fort Walton Beach, a play, and was enjoyed by all.
The Eta Upsilon chapter of Beta ing at the home of Mrs. J. O. Lu- I Jay, Marianna, Milton, Niceville, The meeting was closed with ev-
Sigma Phi, who sponsored the cas. The program, "Witnessing to! St. James Church will have spe- Pace, Panama City, Pensacola, eryone saying the closing ritual in
group, are to be guests of the Club the Orient" was presented by Mrs. cial Lenten services each Wednes- Port St. Joe and Tallahassee thor- unison.
at the next meeting. At this time, J. C. Odum, Mrs. H. L. Ford, Mrs. day evening beginning at 8:00 p.m. oughly enjoyed a memorable day, Refreshments were served to all
the newly-elected officers will be N. G. Martin, Mrs. John Dickey and until Easter, according to Harry L. and are all looking forward to the members by the hostess, Mrs. June
installed by Mrs. W. F. Wager. Mrs. Lucas. Babbit, Rector. next Area Council meeting which Gay and Mrs. Sammy Dean.
The hostesses served hot drinks Refreshments were served those- will be held in September at Pen-
and cookies during the social hour. present. SUPPORT THE SHARKS sacola. ? ATTEND PTA


Curlee


SHite


Sold In Port St. Joe Only
At Pylant's


Reg.
59.95 .39.95
Reg.
---0 36.67

1.95 33.30
Beg. 31.67
47.50 ---- l
Reg.
45.00 29.5

3995 26.64


FINAL FALL CLEARANCE With Big, Big Savings for You!
All Sale Items Cash! No Refunds, No Returns, No Approvals!
ALL SALES FINAL!


Boy's Sport
SHIRTS
3313 OFF
Long sleeve washable
cotton shirts in checks
and prints. Button and
tapered collars.
Now Arriving
The very finest in
smart new men's and
boy's
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Also Ladies'
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Manhattan and
McGregor
Men's
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ALL MARKED
DOWN
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SAVINGS

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on all
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Men's and Boys'


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MEN'S SPORT COATS MEN'S JACKETS
LADIES' SPORTSWEAR BOY'S JACKETS
MEN'S SWEATERS MEN'S FELT HATS


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MEN & BOY'S WEAR
"Outfitters for Dads and Lads"


- I-


1




Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Julian An-
chors announce the birth of a baby
girl, Sydna Young on February 24.
Mr. and Mrs. James Walker Pip-
)in, Route 1, announce the birth
of daughter, Gencia Teresa on
February 25.
(All births occurred at the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.)
---(----K-

HEALTH

TOPICS-jj

A Service of Your Doctor of Medicine,
Your Local Medical Society and the
Florida Medical Association.
DOCTOR'S LITTLE BAG
Ever want to know what's
in the doctor's little bag and
what it's for?
While each doctor's bag var-
ies in content according to his
personality and choice, the
common purpose is to meet the
emergencies that confront the
medical man when called on
for help away from office or
hospital.
In each bag there are in-
struments and drugs. The
stethoscope and the sphygmo-
manometer are standard equip-
ment; the former to hear sounds
of breathing, heart beat and
other internal sounds, and the
latter to measure blood pres-
sure. There is also the ophthal-
moscope for looking into the
interior of the eye and the
otoscope for inspecting the ear.
In the doctor's bag are ther-
mometers, syringes, c I a m p s.
scalpel, needles and sutures,
tongue depressors, tourniquet.
rubber gloves, catheter, and ap-
plicators. Naturally, the doctor
carries adhesive tape, gauze,
cotton, bandage, 'scissors, a lu-
bricant and ethyl hydroxide,
otherwise known as alcohol
There also may be numerous
drugs ranging from aspirin to
nitroglycerine, often used in
treating angina pectoris and
asthma. Other drugs often in-
cluded are digitoxin for the
heart, aminophylline for relief
of pain, a powerful drug called
epinephrine for increasing blood
pressure, stimulating the heart
muscle and relieving shock, and
ipecac to induce vomiting.
The "magic" that lies in the
doctor's bag can be released-
it is important to remember-
only through the skill and
knowledge of the doctor.


ants rats micesilverfish
call e

for the sake of your home


7#$


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1963





TELEPHONE: BAII 7-4191
Sun, Frl., Holidays 2:4 p.m.
Mon. thru Thurs. --- 4:48 p.m
THURSDAY FRIDAY


SAfURDAY ONLY


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St. Joe Hardware Co.
Phone 227-8111 203 Reid Ave.


I


-118--=------- ~L


__







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1963


Sikes Favors Invasion of Cuba


COME ONE, COME ALL to JITNEY JUNGLE's GREAT ANNIVER-
SARY SALE! We're mighty proud to have been with you these past
years, and to show it, we're presenting to you a grand array of super S
values in the very best of foods for you and your family. Enjoy the
greater-than-ever savings during this sale-of-sales at your JITNEY ,
JUNGLE. We appreciate the patronage you folks have given us.
Allow us to say "Thanks a million!" The Management and Em-
ployees of your Jitney Jungle.


YOU'RE INVITED TO JITNEY'S HAWAIIAN ANNIVERSARY [ t
PARTY. Fre Gifts Fun for everyone Nothing to buy Just
register on each visit to your friendly JITNEY JUNGLE for Free
Ladies Luggage, Aluminum Chairs, Binoculars, Instant Coffee Pots i
- Food, Gift Baskets Free every hour Friday and Saturday exo-
tic Hawaiian Plants, Corsages, Leis to some lucky ladies. Free Fri-
day night, Orchids to the first 250 Ladies Beginning at 6 P.M. -
Orchids, Plants, Corsages given at all stores Register for major
prize at all stores.
jai IPW^^^


WILSON'S CERTIFIED


10 to
lb.


TURKEYS
20 lb. avg. 8 to 10 lb. avg.
35c lb. 39c


FRESH APALACHICOLA PINT




------- DUBUQUE'S FINE MEATS
All Pork Heavy West. Beef LB.
Sausage lb. 29c Chuck Steak 49c
Royal Buffet Slicedeavy West.
Bacon 2 b. 98c Reavy West. Beef LB.
50 Free Stamps with Pkg. Rib Steak 59c
3UNNYLAND ALL PORK BREAKFAST 12 OZ. PKG.
LINK SAUSAGE pkg. 49c
FRESH PORK-SMALL and MEATY
SPARE RIBS lb. 39c
DOPELAND'S BEST
FRANKS 12 oz. pkg. 39c
HEAVY BEEF CHUCK Pound

ROAST 49cs


A.- GRADE "A" WHOLE

F Ra 1n"
K'"I P.,1%/ K5 i


Pound

l^*c


- Customer's Bonus -
YOUR CHOICE OF ONE WITH
$9.50 ORDER or MORE

Folger's Lb. Can
COFFEE
OR
IIcnderson's Superfine
5 LB. BAG
SUGAR


Check Thursday's Panama City
News and Herald for
Free Grand Prize

Stamps
Bama Strawberry
PRESERVES
18 Ounce Tumbler
Jar 43c
Pillsbury White, Yellow, Choc.
or Apple Sauce
Cake Mix 3 pk. $1.00
Sunkist Green Label % Size
Chunk Tuna can 31c


JUNGLE QUEEN

MAYONNAISEFULL 39c

-- Frozen Specials -- KING COLE SPECIALS
Hi Acre-6 Oz.
ORANGE JUICE 3 cans 63 Mo. 303 can
McKenzie Kinkle-Kut-9 oz. All Green Lima Beans 6 for 89c
POTATOES 4 pkgs. 93c
McKenzie 10 Oz. Pkg. Wo.0 Ca n B
BABY LIMAS 4 pkgs. 93c Whole Green Beans can 19c
Morton's All Flavors
TV DINNERS each 45c Mo. 303 Can
TV DINNERShIckenTeach45c Cut Green Beans 6 cons 89c
Mortons Beef, Chicken, Turkey ut reen Be 6 cs 89
MEAT PIES each 19c No. 303 Can
White Acre Peas 4 cans 99c
Produce Mo. 303 Can
Fresh Pole White Irish Potatoes can 10c
BEANS 2 lbs. 27c Dole
Yellow -- n Cello Bag PINEAPPLE JUICE 46 oz. can 31c
CARROTS pkg. 7c Dole
SLICED PINEAPPLE No. 2 can 33c
Fresh
Pineapples ea. 37c HAWAIIAN PUNCH 46 oz. can 33c
Red "A" tokely Pong-46 Oz. Can
PINEAPPLE and ORANGE DRINK 3 cans 99c
IRISH POTATOES 3AKERITE
3 Ibs. 19c SHORTENING 3 lb. can 59c
Fresh Stokely-14 oz. Scott Family 2 Pkgs.
STRAWBERRIES CATSUP bot. 17c NAPKINS 21c
pint 39c Jo-Bo-Lb. Can 24 Oz. Size Oil
Dog Food 12 for 79c CRISCO 39c


THESE SPECIALS GOOD FEB. 28 through MARCH 2


Port St. Joe, Fla.


CUBA
I see no reason t owait for repe-
tition of an attack from Cuban
forces against American nationals
or American-owned property. The
!United States and its nationals
have been subjected to an indig-
nity which should receive immed-
iate and forceful retaliation in suf-
ficient force to let the world know
the American flag must be respect-
ed.
This brings us around to the fact
that the Russian action in remov-
ing a part of their forces from
Cuba cannot be accepted as a satis-
factory solution to the Cuban prob-
lem. No solution short of the elim-
ination of Castroism and the re-
moval of all Russian personnel
from Cuba can be considered sat-
isfactory. There is room for en-
couragement in the present action.
It shows that the Administration in
Washington is forcibly presenting
the American position on Cuba and
that Khrushchev is not disposed to
make an issue over Cuba. I believe
that the President is now fully
aware of the very strong feeling
on the part of the American pub-
lic about this issue and that he
will continue to insist on the re-
moval of all Russian forces and
that he will work more vigorously
for elimination of Castroism from
that unhappy island. There can be
no compromise on this issue.
ARMY-AIR FORCE TESTS
AT EGLIN
The new test program involving
classified activities with the Air
,Force and the Army cooperating is
in the making for Eglin. A $1,700,-
000.00 project is now being set up
around Range 52 and elsewhere on
the Eglin Reservation. This project
is one which has the particular at-
tention of the Secretary of Defense,
and it is one which may offer very
considerable room for expansion in
future years.
NAVY TESTS AT EGLIN
The Navy has advised me that it
is planning Tartar Missile tests at
Eglin on the Gulf Missile Range
beginning in April. The Tartar
Missile is the most compact of sur-
face-to-air guided missiles of the
so-called Bumble-Bee family. The
15-foot long supersonic Tartar is
the primary anti-aircraft battery on
board guided missile destroyers,
and the secondary battery on lar-
ger ships. The Tartar is propelled
by a solid propellant rocket motor,


'UI


and has a range in excess of 10
miles, carrying a conventional war
head.
The Navy tests will require sev-
eral weeks. There is a possibility
that they will be followed by other
Navy testing and this I am encour-
aging in every possible way. The
expansion of interservice activi-
ties at Eglin is particularly impor-
tant due to the cancellation of the
Skybolt and completion of other
space activities. Eglin facilities are
unique and they offer opportuni-
ties which are not duplicated else-
where in the Eastern half of the
nation.
DOG FLY CONTROL
STUDIES
The Department of Agriculture
has advised me that it is stepping
up dog fly control studies by pro-
viding for additional scientific and
supporting personnel and operating
funds to conduct investigations of
the dog fly problem in Florida and
other Southeastern coastal areas.
They will attempt to determine if
a reasonably satisfactory method of
control, which will not be hazard-
ous to people and wildlife, can be
developed within a short time, util-
izing the best available new insect
control chemicals. At the same
time they will appraise the oppor-
tunities for developing other and
more desirable solutions to the
problem. This is in addition to the
dog fly studies already in progress
within the Department of Agricul-
ture, most of which have been con-
ducted in other parts of the nation.
This is a needed step, and again I
call attention to the fact that a
small state program should be in-
stituted by the Legislature to im-
plement control studies in progress
by the Federal Government.
D. R. FREEMAN QUALIFIES
FOR GULF LIFE CLUB
Supt. D. R. Freeman, local repre-
sentative of Gulf Life Insurance
Company, qualified for his com-
pany's 1962 President's Club, it was
announced by C. B. Mann, mana-
ger of the Gulf Life district office
in Panama City.
Mr. Freeman will be an honored
guest at the annual meeting of the
company's leading salesmen in
New Orleans, May 2-5. The meet-
ing will feature the newest tech-
niques in providing life and health
insurance service.


White City VFD After a short business meeting,
C i y refreshments were served by the
Auxiliary Has Meeting hostess.
The White City Volunteer Fire The next meeting will be held
Department Ladies' Auxiliary met in the home of Mrs. Joe Evans on
Wednesday, February 20 in the March 6 at 10:00 anm.
home of Mrs. Gary Gordon. All members are urged to attend.


- Family Night Special -


Big 32 Ounce
SIRLOIN FOR TWO


$2.75


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

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

City Restaurant

Corner Fourth Street and Monument Ave.


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


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


facts about paper


annual


freight


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and BaKltall Ave. 0. BYRON SMITH, Padtr

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


BILL PAID BY THE PULP AND PAPER INDUSTRY

AMOUNTS TO OVER $1,000,000,000.
























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

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


_


- I--- -r --- I









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1963



THE STAR
Published Every Thureda At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, F;k"d&
By Th1 Star Publishing Company

WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publaher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer. Columnlst, Reporte., er'.
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Dapartment
DuAL 227-3161 POSTOFFICE Box 808

Entered as second-olasa matter, December 19, 1987, at the lostoflee, Port It. Jo,
Florida, under Act of March 3, 187.

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, $127.50

TO ADVERTISERS-In cue of error or omissions n advertisements, the publtsher
do not hold themselves liable for damage further thai. amount reetved for mct
advertisement.


We Believe Dr. Lowery Should Be Kept

In Her Position As County Health Doctor

The situation between the County Commission and
the director of the County Health Department is rapidly
coming to a head.
The Doctor, Miss Willa Dean Lowery, and the County
Board met together Saturday behind closed doors, with no-
body but themselves allowed in the room. What they dis-
cussed, said or decided is known to no person but themselves.
But, likely tonight, at a meeting of the County Board, the
results of the Saturday meeting will be made known.
It is a meeting that in our opinion should never be
held. We can't see the reason as set forth by a member of
the Commission for releasing the Health Doctor that of
not capably doing the job, refusing to give physical exam-
inations to high school athletes, refusing to give free medi-
cal attention to those able to pay for same and for "not do-
ing what we think she ought to do in operating the Health
Clinic".
Let's look at the charges.
First, the County Health Doctor has not given physical
examinations to high school athletes in several years, to our
knowledge. For the past several years, at least, the exams
of the high school athletes have been performed by one of
the local doctors, free of charge. Each spring, The Star
carries an article for the aspiring athletes to meet a certain
doctor on a certain date, usually at the Health Clinic, for
their examinations.
Second, we too, believe that people who can pay for
physical examinations and medical treatment should do so.
And since the County Board admitted that Dr. Lowery
was not instructed otherwise, we think she made the logi-
cal decision in this matter. If Dr. Lowery is advised to
conduct these examinations by the Board and she refuses,
then we have something to argue about. But, again, we
would go with the Doctor.
As for "not doing what she should" in operating the
Health Clinics. we could go all night about this subject.
To put our feelings in a nutshell, we believe that one who is
a qualified and licensed medical doctor one who has
trained for nine to ten years for her profession and
one who has spent several years in the service of the U. S.
Public Health Service is infinitely more qualified to judge
as to what's right and wrong in operating a medical institu-
tion than one who has never stepped inside a medical school.
Anyone would consider it presumptuous even foolhardy of
Dr. Lowery to tell the members of the County Commis-
sion how to run an electrical service to an electrical appli-
ance, how to do -a specific job at the paper mill or how to
operate a grocery store simply because the Doctor has
never done these things.
It is equally presumptuous, in our mind, for the mem-
bers of the board to try and tell a doctor how to be a doc-
tor.
If the County Board releases Doctor Lowery for these
reasons, we think the citizens of Gulf county will have suf-
fered a dis-service at their hands.
As the various members of the State Board of Health
have stated, Gulf county is lucky, yes, fortunate, to have
a doctor of Dr. Lowery's capabilities in our midst. We be-
lieve she should be allowed to give us the benefit of her
knowledge and capabilities.
We have known Dr. Lowery for 23 years. She is a
fine devout Christian lady, a hard worker, an intelligent
Florida Agricultural Extension Service


Gardening In Florid


By Hervey Sharpe
Lawn diseases are catching onto spot. As
the latest fad. This spring they are grass in i
conditioning themselves by moving dollar. A
along with great vigor. wilt and
Instead of 50 miles a day, the di- bleaching
sease sets a more leisurely pace
and covers only 50 yards. So keep Aside f
an eye out for lawn diseases while for size
walking in your yard. check fo
One disease to look for is dollar- sunrise.


human being, and we believe she has an earnest compassion
for those who need her services. What more could we
want?
Rather than penalize Dr. Lowery for going off to school
to broaden her knowledge-to be used in serving Gulf
county-we think she should be congratulated.
It would seem the proper thing to do for the residents
of Gulf County who wish to see Dr. Lowery remain in her
position to give your moral support by being at the County t
Commission meeting tonight, in Wewahitchka, at 7:30
p.m. Port St. Joe time. .You will help Gulf county and
yourself more than you will help Dr. Lowery, as she can
make just as much and possibly more money elsewhere.


The Weekly Newspaper

The American weekly newspaper is an institution which
is as old as the nation. And it has shown the toughest kind
of staying power.
For instance, a recent census made by the Ohio News
Bureau shows that the state's weeklies exceed the dailies
in circulation by a margin of 2,158,237 to 2,102,204. And
weeklies, it also found, are read in the majority of Ohio
homes.
The weekly-in an era in which all the media are com-
peting almost desperately for circulation and advertising
-has proven its durability beyond any question.
There's very good reason why this should be the case.
The weekly paper, is the community historian-an immor-
tal record of births and deaths, marriages and divorces,
business successes and failures, and growth and progress
of the town and the country, the changing attitudes of mind
that come with passing generations,
Beyond that, the good weekly is a molder of opinion.
Through its editorial columns it provides not only facts but
controversial opinion. It stirs debate and curiosity. In a
phrase, it makes people think. And this, perhaps, is its
greatest contribution to the nation it has served so well,
long and faithfully.


Unfinished Business

What ever happened to our demand for on-site in-
spections in Cuba to assure ourselves that Russian "of-
fensive" weapons were removed?
(And, as that goes. what is an "offensive weapon"?
If you come at me to kill me, and I pick up a ball bat to pro-
tect myself, that is a defensive weapon. If you make me so
all-fired mad that I pick up a ball bat to club you to death
with is it still a "defensive" weapon"?)
The point is unavoidably brought to mind recently by
many questions raised in the Senate and out, of speculation
of Russian power in Cuba, both of troops and materiel.
Senator Kenneth B. Keating became very unpopular
with the Administration recently due to his "diatribes" on
the subject, but we notice that the administration has gone
to too-elaborate means to deny Keatings "allegations" while
on the other hand serving a fresh pussy-footing warning
to Russia to get her troops (numbered between 8,000 and
50,000 by the guessers) out of Cuba.
"They aren't there," but Russia must still remove them,
according to the administration.
Senator Keating said that there has been no Soviet move
to dismantle these sites or withdraw the launching equip-
ment, as one would expect if the Soviets intended to keep
these missiles out of Cuba in the future.
With all the blustering, demanding, flights, picture
taking, investigations, accusations and denials, promises,
empty ships sailing to Cuba ostensibly to remove the of-
fending troops and materials still no on-site inspection
of the Communist bastion in the Caribbean.
And now, our funds poured into the U. N. will be used
to help make the Cuban island a Communist showplace by
beefing up their agricultural program. And don't you be-
lieve that U. S. money won't be used for this purpose.
Maybe the dollar sent to Cuba won't be donated by the U.
S. But the dollar donated by some other country that is
now used to pay the water or light bill or the peace ac-
tion in the Congo will be used for this purpose and U.
S. money used to fill the gap left by the vacating dollars.
That's using our money for a purpose that we are fight-
ing tooth and toenail to defeat.
And now Bobby wants to run!

stop the disease. Aften the cure
causes as much damage as the di-
F sease.


ar. .


implied, the fungus kills !angle glint of 'ole Sol, you'll dis-
)atches the size of a silver cover a white cobweb-like mold
t first the spots of turf binding together blades of grass.
perhaps turn dark before The mold disappears when the dew
g out to a straw blond, dries.


from measuring the spots
with a souvenir dollar,
or dollarspots just after
With the aid of the low


To cure a mild case of dollarspot,
give the grass a generous shot of
nitrate of soda. But be sure of the
ailment, because nitrogen adds to
the misery of some diseases. For
safer control, University of Florida
turf men say use a lawn fungicide
containing cadmium.
If the grass becomes discolored
with areas larger than dollarspot
but no leafspot-type lesions are
present, the disease could be either
be fairy ring, cottony blight or
brown patch.
Mushrooms growing in the di-
seased area is a good sign that the
trouble is fairy ring. This is a diffi-
cult disease to control. Often it's
simpler to let the disease run its
course. Organic mercury, fungicides
injected into the soil two or three
times in the affected areas may


Cottony blight shows up in
streaks in the lawn. The grass
blades are matted together. The
grass rapidly dies in spots. In the
early stage the grass is blackened
and has a greasy appearance. At
times the diseased spots have a
"cottony" look due to a fungus
growth. There is no sudden cure,
but organic mercury fungicides are
most effective. Do not water or
mow when the disease is active.
Brown patch shows up as fairly
large circular areas that contain no
mushrooms and are without the
matting of leaves. The disease usu-
ally shows up during humid wea-
ther. A number of chemicals are
recommended for brown patch.
These include PCNB, thiram, cyclo-
hexamide and mercury compounds.
It's easy to identify rust. Look
for small yellow to orange or red-
dish-brown postules on the leaves.
Heavily infested lawns have an un-
thrifty appearance. To stop this di-
sease try zineb, sulfur or cyclohex-
amide in combination with thiram.
Slime mold is technically not a
disease, but most homeowners who
see it for the first time swear oth-


PTA Will Conduct

Family Life

Workshop

A Family Life Education Work-
shop will be held at the Escape
Motel in Panama City on April 17
through 19, sponsored by the Flor-
ida Council, PTA.
The Workshop is designed for
presidents and officers, but all in-
terested members of PTA are in-
vited to attend any or all of the
sessions.
The Workshop will open at 6:00
p.m., CST Wednesday, April 17 and
close on Friday afternoon at 3:00
p.m.
The Workshop will be conducted
by leaders from Florida Congress
Board and managers.
Cost for those attending will be
$5.00 for meals for two days and
a $3.00 fee for materials.
The Florida Congress continues
to promote family life workshops
so that the program can grow
throughout the state. Council par-
ticipants to this workshop will
have an opportunity to offer train-
ed leadership in their individual
counties in planning and conduct-
ing similar workshops. Because the
participants themselves develop the
program, it is necessary that they
arrange to stay throughout.
To make arrangements for your
enrollment, names of those plan-
ning should be sent to Mrs. C. W.
Johnson, 3126 Oaklyn, Tampa, by
April 3.


erwise. Symptoms include a gray
to blac ksoot-like mold growth or
prominent white or yellow masses.
To "cure", brush or wash the mold
growth off the grass. Mowing will
eliminate the slime from the grass.
Turfgrass fungicides may be pur-
chased from garden supply stores
under various trade names. These
trade-named materials may contain
one or more of the fungicides listed
as cures, so be sure to follow the
manufacturer's recommendation.
For a handy reference on lawn
diseases, ask your county agent for
Agricultural Extension Service Cir-
cular 221, "Turfgrass Disease Con-
trol Guide."


We Proudly Announce

The association of MR. CAR LALTON GUIL-
FORD, Florida Registered Pharmacist with CAMP-
BELL'S DRUG STORE, 210 Reid Avenue, Port St.
Joe, Florida.
We very happily and proudly recommend Phar-
macist CARL ALTON GUILFORD to you and invite
you to avail yourselves of his services.
Mr. Guilford's three years experience as assist-
ant Pharmacist in the Alachua General Hospital of
Gainesville, Florida prior to his graduation from The
College of Pharmacy of The University of Florida,
August 11, 1962, gives him an enviable background of
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.

CAMPBELL'S DRUG STORE
By: Henry A. Campbell





GRAND OPENING



Southern Trailer Mart


1804 South Monroe St.


Tallahassee, Florida


Free Refreshments Door Prizes


THE 1963 SHOWING OF


MOBILE HOMES

Special Opening Prices -

50' x 10" - for only $3694.00
50' x 24' - for only $9000.00

"Let's Trade With You For What You Have"


Hutchin's Motors



asit!





b Rambler Classic V-8


for less than the cost of many sixes
FOR GUARANTEED -


BUMPER to BUMPER SERVICE

See


BILL HUMPHREY


SAMMY PARKER


JIMMY GRIFFIN TOMMY HUTCHINS


FREE ALIGNMENT CHECK-UP


Goodyear Tires and Tubes


Pure Oil Products


Hutchin's Motors


301 Monument Avenue


Phone 227-2241


NOTICE

All 1962 Real Estate and Personal
Property Taxes are due to be paid
to the City of Port St. Joe on or
before March 31, 1963.

J. B. WILLIAMS
City Treasurer and Collector


I I -







These Specials Good


I PAID
See. 34.66 P.L.&R.
U. S. POSTAGE


Permit No. 30
PATRON
BOX HO.LUER
RURAL ROUIE


- SPECIALS GOOD WED., FEB. 6 THRU TUES., MARCH 5 -


Wednesday thru Tuesday
FEBRUARY 27 through MARCH 5th


DISCOUNT


CENTER CUT POUND

Pork Chops 56c

Cured Center Cut Picnic Steaks lb. 46c
SUNNYLAND CURED POUND

Picnics 26c
DISCOUNT PRICES
Center Cut Lean Pork Steaks lb. 46 C
FRESH SHOULDER or BUTT POUND

!Pirk Roast 36c
DISCOUNT PRICES
HOG MAW 3 pounds 59c
SUNNYLAND or FROSTY MORN BEST POUND
SLICED

BACON 46c
DISCOUNT PRICES
"Plenty Meat" NECK BONES 6 pounds $1.00
GRADE "A" 3 to 4 LB. AVG. POUND


HENS 29
FOR BAKING or DUMPLINGS
SWIFT BRANDED BELLIES FIRST CUT POUND

Salt BacoH 26c
CHECK OUR, "BLUE LABEL BEEF" There Is None
COUNTER For The Betterl
Cubed Minute
STEAKS Swifts STEAKS
1 SELECT

EACH EACH
Ground All Meat
BEEF 3 Ilbs. $1.00 STEW BEEF lb. 69c
Ground Fresh
ROUND lb. 59c PIG TAILS 4 lbs. $1.00
FRESH
CHICKEN GIZZARDS Ib. 49c


FRESH
CHIC KEN L I VERS


blb 77c


BOTTLE


RC COLA E,
FREE DISH TOWEL GIANT BOX


BREEZE


69c


APPLE JELLY quart 299c
DEL MONTE 46 OZ. PINEAPPLE-GRAPEFRUIT

Juice 3 79c
YOU MAY PURCHASE THESE FIVE ITEMS AT THIS BIG
DISCOUNT PRICE WITH A $7.50 ORDER or MORE.
10 LB. BAG
SUGAR 89C
JIM DANDY 25 POUNDS
Dog Ration 1.59
DELIGHT POUND
OLEO 10c
AUNT JEMIMA 5 LB. BAG
GRITS 25c

OYSTERS pt 69c
REMEMBER THESE FIVE ITEMS ARE WITH $7.50
ORDER or MORE!
DEL MONTE 46 OZ. CAN
TOMATO JUICE can 29c
$50.00 FREE MONEY!
Given Away Saturday, March 2 at 4:00 p.m. You must be
present to win the $50.00 prize. If you are not present
you will receive 15 dozen free eggs and the cash prize will
be larger next week. You must be married or 18 years of
age or over to register.
13 OUNCE LOAF
BREAD 2 LOAVES 29c
KRAFT COTTAGE AMERICAN 2 LB. LOAF

CHEESE 59c
GOOD FOR YOUR HEALTH
AP'PLE CIDER gallon 89c
MIXON'S BEST
SCRATCH FEED 251bs. 98c
BEST and FRESHEST IN TOWN!
Georgia Grade 'A' Large Brown or White

EGGS 2 DOZEN 98c
ONE DOZEN FREE EGGS!
TO EVERY CUSTOMER WITH A $10.00 ORDER or MORE


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!
GUARANTEED TO BAKE SOFT SWEET

Potatoes 10. 49c
I GOOD BUY C!
LemonsaC
INDIAN RIVER f or
Oranges
EXTRA FANCY DOUBLE RED DISCOUNT PRICE
LARGE DELICIOUS POUND

APPLES 15c
TENDER YELLOW LARGE BAG
SQUASH 29c

FRESHER PRODUCE at DISCOUNT PRICES!
YOUR CHOICE
YELLOW CARROTS 9
CRISP CELERY 3
RED RADISHES For
Fresh CUCUMBERS 4 1 9A
BELL PEPPERS For
- Time To Plant All Farm and Garden Seeds -
IRISH POTATOES and ONION SETS
We Have A Good Supply On Hand
FRESH FROZEN SHELLED
BUTTER BEANS 4 bags $1.00

FROZEN VEGETABLES 5 boxes $1.00
THRIFTY PACK HALF GALLON

Ice Cream 59



.... -- -.-.-
APALACHEE BAY BREADED 10 Omunce Box
SHRIMP, OYSTERS c
or SCALLOPS


m nI1m1m


- I I I I i I ~PPI 9 ,~~~,~,.,,~,~ ----~ -ec 9


BI~-b~---9

















TO


PORT


ST. JOE


WOOD'S Discount Foodliner


OPENS


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28


We pledge to bring to you, lowest priced groceries from Jacksonville to New Orleans.
You can save from 15% to 20% on your grocery buying every day o' the week, not just over the
week ends only. We invite you to compare our prices with any store from Jacksonville to New
Orleans.
ITEMS DRASTICALLY REDUCED IN
PRICE!! SHOP AND COMPARE!
Ed Woods has chosen to do business in a way that would give you, OUR CUSTOMERS, "Cash Sav-
ings As You Go." This means that we choose to sell guaranteed quality foods at a price that
will enable us, to pay good salaries to our employees, pay reasonable prices to our suppliers,
normal rent and other expenses, and still earn a small profit.


With this new price policy, you should not expect to find costly "frills" such as
trading stamps. However, we will give Top Value Stamps through Saturday,
March 2nd. We will then discontinue stamps.

It will not be necessary 'or you, Our Customers, to clip coupons from our weekly
food ads, buy minimum purchases, or be exposed to special gimmicks of any
kind. We promise to give you what you desire. An opportunity to feed your
family TOP QUALITY FOODS at LOWEST LOWEST PRICES.


IF YOU WANT TO SAVE "CASH MONEY"
COMPARE OUR PRICES THEN SHOP AT---

WOOD'S DISCOUNT FOODLINER
(IGA FOODLINER)
Highway 98 Port St. Joe, Florida
For More Proof, See NextjPage....


BONUS Ballards (Win A Tempest Car)
FLOUR 53c
BONUS Maxwell House LB. TIN SAVE 8c
COFFEE 59c
BONUS Purina 25 Lb. Bag SAVE 30c
DOG FOOD $2.59
BONUS 6 Pak 8-oz. Tins SAVE 30c
METRECAL $1.39
BONUS Johnson's 7-oz. Can SAVE 20c
PLEDGE 69c
BONUS Facial Tissue 400 Size SAVE 6c
KLEENEX 23c
BONUS FREE SAMPLES
RC COLA
2 0Bo49c
CARTON
BONUS SPECIAL!
SEALTEST or IGA-Half Gallon
ICE MILK 39c
Free Ice Cream Cone to Everyone-Come In Today!


II i ,I I


~ I onion








FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE WOOD'S DISCOUNT FOODLINER WILL
BE OPEN ALL DAY EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAYS, STARTING FEB. 28, 1963.


WOOD'S DISCOUNT FOODLINER


NOT 10, 20 OR 30 WEE]
END SPECIALS, BUT...


K


EVERYDAY
LOW PRICES


LISTED BELOW ARE 108 EXAMPLES OF OUR NEW PRICE POLICY


- COMPARE


- COMPARE


- THEN SHOP WITH US!


NO SALES TO DEALERS


NEW
PRICE
DEL MONTE ALL GREEN
ASPARAGUS 300 size 37c
DEL MONTE BLUE LAKE WHOLE
GREEN BEANS 303 24c
STOKELY TINY
GREEN LIMAS 303 26c
VAN CAMPS
PORK & BEANS No. 2 2 22c
DEL MONTE GOLDEN
CREAM CORN 303 16c
LE SUEUR TINY
PEAS 303 25c
HUNTS
TOMATO JUICE 46 oz. 25c
WHITE HOUSE
APPLESAUCE 303 14c
OCEAN SPRAY
Cranberry SAUCE 300 21c
DEL MONTE
FRUIT COCKTAIL 303 20c
DEL MONTE
PEACHES 212 26c
DONALD DUCK 46 Oz.
ORANGE JUICE 41 c
HAWAIIAN
PUNCH 6 Pak 69c
ARMOUR'S
TREET 12 oz 41c
PINK BEAUTY
SALMON Tall 59c
STAR KIST CHUNK
TUNA FISH /2s 30c
PETER PAN 12 Oz.
PEANUT BUTTER 37c
BAMA
APPLE JELLY 18 oz 23c
DEL MONTE
CATSUP 14 oz 17c
GERBER STRAINED
BABY FOOD 6/55c
KRAFT BARBEQUE
SAUCE 18 oz 33c
KRAFT FRENCH
DRESSING 8 oz 23c
TABASCO
SAUCE 29c
FRENCH
MUSTARD 9 oz 14c
WISHBONE ITALIAN
DRESSING 8 oz 35c


OLD
PRICE


43c

29c

31c

29c

20c

29c

29c

16c

25c

25c

33c

45c

79c

49c

69c

37c

43c

29c

23c

9'99c

39c

27c

39c

17c

39c


I


m lm


NEW
PRICE
BAKER PREMIUM
Baking CHOCOLATE 35c
BAKER'S
COCOA /2 Lb. 29c
CARNATION
DRY MILK 8 qt 59c
SESSIONS
PEANUT OIL No. 10 1.59
SHORTENING
CR IS C 0 3 Lb. 79c
CLABBER GIRL 10 Oz.
BAKING POWDER 13c
MAXWELL HOUSE
INSTANT COFFEE 6 oz 89c
BRISK
LIPTON TEA / Lb. 73c
PERFECTION
RICE 3 Lb. 33c
ROUND BOX
MORTON SALT 26 oz lOc
ROBIN HOOD
FL 0 OUR 10 Lb. 1.05
DIXIE BELLE
SALTINES 1 Lb. 19c
RED LABEL
KARO SYRUP 1/2Lb. 25c
WHITE HOUSE WHITE
VINEGAR Qts. 15c
CAMPBELL
MEAT SOUPS 17c
LA CHOY BEEF
CHOP SUEY 49c
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE
PIZZA MIX 39c
KELLOGG'S
CORN FLAKES 18 oz. 33c
KELLOGG'S
SUGAR SMACKS 9 oz. 25c
KELLOGG'S
VARIETY PACK 39c
POST
GRAPE NUTS 16 oz. 29c
POST
SUGAR-CRISP 14 oz. 35c
LARGE 2 Lb., 10 Oz.
QUAKER OATS 39c
PILLSBURY
PANCAKE FLOUR 2 Lb. 33c
PILLSBURY
LAYER CAKE MIX 33c


MEAT DEPARTMENT A
HEAVY WESTERN CHOICE BEEF

SIRLOIN STEAK


ALL BEEF

BRISKET STEW


Frosty Morn 12 Oz. Pkg.
FRANKS 3 pkgs


s. $1.00


OLD
PRICE

47c

39c

69c

1.69

82c

15c

97c

85c

45c

2/27c

1.15

25c

31c

21c

2/37c

55c

49c

39c

29c

45c

37c

41c

47c

39c

39c


I i- I---


I


NEW OLD
PRICE PRICE


INSTANT DRINK MIX
TANG 14 oz 55c
KNOX
GELATIN Reg. 19c
PENNY
DOG FOOD 1 Lb. Tall 7c
CALO
CAT FOOD 1 Lb. Tall 12c
DEODORIZES
KLEEN KITTY 4 Lb. 31 c
FRENCH
PARAKEET SEED 11 oz 22c
EASY-OFF
OVEN CLEANER 8 oz. 49c
JET SPRAY
BON AMI 59c
AEROSOL
W I ND E X 49c
COMO TOILET
TISSUE 4 Rolls 24c
SUNSET With Wash Cloth
TISSUE 4 Pak 31c
SCOTT PAPER
TOWELS Large 29c
CUTRITE
WAX PAPER 25c
REYNOLDS Reg. Size
ALUMINUM FOIL 27c
COMO PAPER
NAPKINS 200s 23c
SCOTKINS DINNER
NAPKINS 21c
BLEACH
C L OR 0 X Gal. 55c
SNOWY POWDERED
BLEACH 41c
LARGE
BLUE WHITE 6 oz. 25c
FOR CLEANER DRAINS
DRAN 0 12 oz. 29c
BOWL CLEANER
SANI-FLUSH 20 oz. 23c
LIQUID
SANI-FLUSH Qts 39c
LIQUID
A J A X Large 59c
REG. SIZE
COMET CLEANSER 14c
CLEANSER
MR. CLEAN Large 59c


67c

23c

5/49c

2/29c

39c

25c

69c

69c

59c

29c

39c

33c

29c

33c

29c

27c

65c

49c

29c

33c

29c

49c

69c

2/33c

69c


U


NEW
PRICE


CARNATION
CHOCOLATE MALT 1 Lb. 39c
JOHNSON'S
GLO-COAT 26 oz. 79c
SCOURING PADS
SOS PADS Large 23c
HOT SHOT
INSECT BOMB 1.29
RAID FLYING
INSECT BOMB 98c
NIAGARA
STARCH 24 oz. 31c
STA-FLO SPRAY
STARCH 49c
DETERGENT
ALL 9 Lb., 13 oz. 2.09
DETERGENT
TIDE King Size 1.21
DETERGENT
TREND Large 2 for 31c
LIQUID
IVORY 79c
ARM & HAMMER
BAKING SODA 12c
TOILET SOAP
CAMAY Bath Size 13c
McCORMICK
BLACK PEPPER 4 oz. 33c
McCORMICK PURE
VANILLA EXTRACT 1 oz 25c
METRECAL
WAFERS 81 c
BETTY CROCKER
FROSTING MIX 31c
BETTY CROCKER
ANGEL FOOD MIX 49c


COMSTOCK
APPLE PIE FILLING


31c


DEL MONTE
RAISINS 15oz 25c
CARNATION
COFFEE-MATE 6 oz 45c
PILLSBURY
PIE CRUST MIX 19c
SUNGOLD
MARGARINE Lb. 16c
MUELLER'S SPAGHETTI or
MACARONI 1 Lb. 21c
ARGO
CORN STARCH 15c


PRICE
OLD

49c

89c

27c

1.39

1.09

39c

59c

2.39

1.29

2/39c

89c

2/27c

2/31c

39c

29c

99c

35c

55c

37c


31c

49c

23c

2/35c

25c

17c


* PRODUCE DEPARTMENT *


Lb. 98c


3


Fresh Pork
NECK BONES


Lbs.


$1


2 lbs. 29c


U. S. NO. 1 WHITE

POTATOES
California
LETTUCE head lOc


10


California
LEMONS


Lbs.


29c


dozen 29c


THE GRAND TOTAL FOR THE 110 ITEMS LISTED IS $57.17 SHOWING A CASH SAVING
OF $10.23 OR 18.4% BELOW REGULAR RETAIL PRICES. FOR MORE PROOF SHOP AND
SAVE SAVE SAVE AT WOODS DISCOUNT FOODLINER.
(Right to limit reserved)


llll' li


P.


-- -- ----- --r 1 LCI 1 --C


MMM IL-I


No qop-
im;W980010


m


----~ c ,-I


. .. .......


3









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1963































CRAFT CONTEST WHITTLER-Jerry Carter, a member of the
Railroad and Public Utilities Commission, who spends some of his
very spare, spare time whittling, puts the finishing touches on a
donkey head he has just finished whittling. Using materials at hand,
he also makes wooden bowls and other items suitable to the mater-
ials available. Some of his work has been sold in the concession
operated in the Capitol and the proceeds go toward work for the
blind. Both the young and the aged can be whittlers and the time con-
sumed can be nominal. The Big Bend Craft Design Contest is search-
ing for novelties, to be made here for the Florida tourist market.
The contest offers prizes totaling $90 for the best designs. It is
sponsored by The Tallahassee Democrat and the Tallahassee Junior
Museum. The contest closes March 3.


School Board Minutes


WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA
February 5, 1963
The Board of Public Instruction,
Gulf County, met on the above
date in regular session, with the
following present and acting: C.
E. Boyer, Chairman, Joe Ferrell,
Carter Ward, William Roemer, St.
and Kenneth Whitfield members.
The Superintendent was present
and acting.
The minutes for the preceding
meeting were read and adopted as
read.
The Financial Statement for the
month of January was examined
and approved.
The Nurses' and Sanitarian's re-
ports were read and ordered filed.
Mr. Robert Jones, Electrical In-
spector for the City of Wewahitch-
ka, informed the Board some elec-
trical work had been done at the
local school and the persons em-
ployed to do this work had not vis-
ited the City Hall to obtain the
necessary permits for this type of
work.
The Principals presented reports
showing the deficiencies the
schools failed to make in new ac-
creditation standards of the State
Department.
Mr. Forrest Coxen, State Archi-
tect, met with the Board and pre-
sented keys to the addition to the
Washington High School, contract-
ors roofing bond, contractors com-
pleted affidavit, contractors request
for final payment, to be paid, af-
ter Stafe Department makes its
final inspection. The Board accept-
ed the above.
The Board received from Samuel
A. Patrick, Tax Assessor, a refund
of $2,404.90, for excess fees paid.
There being no further business
to come before them the Board ad-
journed to meet again in regular
session on March 5, 1963.
ATTEST:
C. E. Boyer Tom A. Owens
Chairman Supt.
LIST OF EXPENDITURES FOR
THE MONTH OF FEB. 1963
GENERAL FUND


Hugh H. Semmes, Sub. wk. 6.00
Ava Farmer, 37.00
Causie Griffin _--------- 3.00
Yolande C. Strange ." -- 40.00
Robert McDowell, Labor __ 289.00
Port St. Joe Hi School,
Lunchroom and Special milk
money 226.00
Wewa Hi School _-___ 313.09
PSJ Elem. School 394.80
Hiland View Elem. 126.99
Eloise Harper, sub bus driv. 42.00
Nils Millergren, Stamps ___ 20.00
PSJ Elem. School, Refund on
postage, etc. 7.20
Beaman Plmb. Serv., Labor 62.50
Pridgeon Bldg. Sup., Mat. 14.64
Cecil G. Parrish, Sup. & lab. 100.00
Wiley's Supply Co., Sup. _- 91.97
West Fla. Gas & Fuel Co.,
Supplies & gas ----------719.52
Gulf Coast Elec. Coop., Inc.,
Elec. for Wewa Schools _- 251.21
St. Joe Tel. & Tel., Serv. 131.38
Wewa Water Co., Water ___- 71.95
City of Port St. Joe, Water 79.81
St. Joe Motor Co., lab. & pts 330.20
Whatley Typewriter Co.,
Services & Supplies -- 135.05
Pate's Serv. Cent., Sup. -- 6.00
The Helburn Co., Sup. ___ 7.83
James H. Moore, Refund _- 16.00
Ernestine Sims, Refund -_ 25.00
Breeze Pub. Co., Sup. .-.... 19.95
Royal McBee Corp., Sup. -_ 268.00
Panama Office Supply Co.,
Supplies 575.00
M&S Termite & Pest Control,
Pest Control 40.00
St. Joe Lmbr. Co., Sup. --- 10.08
Harrell E. Holloway, Refund 101.00
Fla. Power Co., Electric 884.18
Alterman Transport Lines,
Freight 12.64
Star Pub. Co., Prtg. & Sup. 106.40
Wewa Hdwe. Co., Sup. ___- 93.21
Board of Pub. Inst. Leon Co.,
Supplies 102.00
Fla. State Univ., AV Trust,
Supplies 9.20
West Disinfecting Co., Sup. 126.00
Panama Roofing Co.,
Labor and Supplies _- 802.55
Standard Oil Co., Sup. -- 87.53
A B Dick Prod. Co., 13.85
Ellis Music Co., _____ 95.35


Taylor Chem. Co., ____ 434.50
Ellis Mimeograph Co., __ 12.00
McGlon Amoco Serv. Sta. 1.50
C. C. Corbin & Co., Sup. 1.25
Alvin McGlon Serv. Garage,
Labor & Parts -- 61.31
Division Gen. Extension, Sup. 5.00
Tom Nehl GMC Truck Co.,
New Bus Bodies _-.. 4,677.70
Smith's Pharmacy, Sup. ____ 24.91
St. Joe Paper Co., 17.55
Colonial Film & Equipment
Company, Inc. So, 161.43
J. W. Pepper & Son, Inc. 22.58
American Handicraft
Company, Supplies __ .69
Central Scientific Co. 168.71
General Office Equipment &
Printing Co., Supplies -_ 62.72
MR&R Truck Co., Frt. 30.20
Smith's Sundries, Sup..- 13.78
Bay Gas & Appl. Co., 9.40
Gulf Oil Corp., -_--- 377.44
Firestone Tire & Rubber Co.
Supplies 466.74
St. Joe Hdwe. Co., 473.65
Georgia Chem. Co., Sup. ____ 35.00
Keenan Weld. Sup. Co., 2.40
Gulf Co. Ins. Agcy., ___ 259.21
DISTRICT FUND NUMBER ONE
Harland 0. Pridgeon, Corn 118.99
District Fund Number One,
Transfer 3.966.17
BOND FUND NUMBER ONE
Harland 0. Pridgeon, Com. -_ 23.80
Fla. Nat. Bank Jax., Pmt. of
coupons, bonds, ins. pos. 84.42
Bond Fund Number One,
Transfer 793.24
CAPITAL OUTLAY FUND
Bond Fund Number One
Transfer 42.25

Trammell Attends

Sanitary Training

Course In Jax.
JACKSONVILLE-Eighteen sani-
tarians wound up a week's train-
ing Friday, February 22 at the
State Board of Health's headquar-
ters in Jacksonville.
The course is conducted by
George Gehres, training coordina-
tor of the board's Bureau of Local
Health Services. It stresses public
health principles with emphasis on
environmental health such as air,
water, food and milk. The trainees
also receive basic training in bac-
teriology, parasitology and chemis-
try and learn various laboratory
techniques.
Helping with the course are Gil-
bert :Kelso, assistant professor of
sanitary science at the University
of North Carolina; and C. Bradley
Bridges, regional training consul-
tant with the Public Health Service
in Atlanta.
Sanitarians attending the course
from Gulf County was F. E. Tram-
mell of Port St. Joe.


protein milk
perfect food.


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


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GOODSON'S

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Admiral Emerson DuMont
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(Next Door To Telegraph Office)

Your Satisfaction Is Our Business -


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"GULF COUNTY'S ONLY PRODUCING DAIRY"


BORDEN PRODUCTS AGENT Wewahitchka, la.


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


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THE STAR
Publlshel Every Thur"day A 306 Wllams Ae.nu., Port St. J.., s- '.
8, I-1. St., Publisning Conmary
WESLEY R. RAMSEY -....---- Editor and FPubsher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Colunnipt, fte* rt rr.'
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint [Upartrment


DIAL 227-3161


POSTOFFICE Box 308


Lntered as second-class matter, Iecember 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS. 1127.50

TO ADVERTISERS--In came of error or omisions in advertioetents, the pablilberi
do not hold themselves liable for damage fab thaeL motmt retehd for Gca
advertisement.


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


_-;~~- _ ._ .- J

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


NEED A PLUMBER?
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Plumbing Installation Repairs ,
Contract Work A Speolalty
Agents for
Brand Name Plumbing Fixtures
-CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATE-

TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO SERVE YOU

BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE


1107 GARRIION AVE.


PHONE BAll 7-2141


PORTRAIT
* MOVIE FILM *


COMMERCIAL
BLACK and WHITE COLOR


Phone 227-8681


At "All Florida Childrens Art Show"


Art work of the students of Gulf
County Schools will be exhibited
along with other art work from all
parts of Florida in the "All Florida
Children's Art Show" from March
4 through March 25, 1963 in the up-
per rotunda of the State Capitol
Building in Tallahassee during the
Children's Art Month.
Gulf County was invited to exhi-
bit outstanding and representative
work made by aritst students by
Mrs. Adella Cooper, co-chairman
of the exhibits committee of the
Florida Arts Education Association
who is sponsoring the exhibit.
Mrs. Lila S. Brouillette, Art Sup-
ervisor received the invitation for
the county, and contacted teachers
throughout the county whose stu-
dents had done outstanding and
unusual work. The selection was
made on the basis of unusual tech-
niques and originality in use of
materials, creative effort and var-
iety of subject matter.
Selection in Tallahassee will be
made by a committee as to origin-
ality, creativeness, mastery of tech-
nique, unusual subject matter, use
of materials, and space available,
taking into consideration methods
of hanging and display.
Gulf County submitted work in
the various media:
Glass mosiacs (broken glass bot-
tles, glued to wooden panels, fram-
ed in colored plastics and molding)
rooster, duck, wish and rabbit.
Tin craft (made from tin lard
can secured from lunch rooms)
horses heads.


Art Students

To Contribute To

State Publication

Gulf County school children were
honored by a request of the Edi-
torial Board of the Florida School
Bulletin to assist them by submit-
ting drawings for the cover of the
March issue.
The request was made by How-
ard Jay Friedman, Editor to Mrs.
H. J. Brouillette, Art Supervisor of
Gulf County. The drawing to be
rendered in one color, suitable for
reproduction, concerning Spring
and schools. The drawings could
be from any age level student in
the public school system. Thomas
Bailey, State Superintendent and
members of the editorial board will
select the one they think most ap-
propriate to the subject and the
Florida School Bulletin.
Once before the county was hon-
ored by a request for a cover, and
Bobby Antley of White City, won,
and his drawings were reproduced
on the cover of the Bulletin which
is distributed to each teacher, ad-
ministrator and official of the Flor-
ida State School System. We are
very eagerly awaiting the new
March Bulletin to see which stu-
dent's drawing was selected.
Those submitted were from the
junior high level of Port St. Joe
High School under the direction of


Sand sculpture (beach sand, plas- Mrs. Katherine Ivey, Enrichmen
ter of paris, shells, jewelry, but- teacher; Mrs. Madge Semmes, 4th
tons, broken glass, etc., embedded grade teacher of Wewahitchka and
in wet sand and plaster of paris) Mrs. Etna Gaskins, junior high tea-
Encaustic (melted wax and col- cher of Wewahitchka.
oretd crayons) abstract. Gulf County is happy to be an
Drawing in chalk, pencil, char- active participant in the state ac-
coal, watercolor, ink: still life set tivities in displaying good art work
ups. of its students throughout the
Mosaics in cut paper: roosters, state, and especially pleased that
flowers. Mr. Bailey and Mr. Friedman has
Stitchery (colored jute on orange honored our students in this man-
onion, potato sacks) a fish, sea-,ner.
scape.
Wax resist with ink wash: ab- CC D,- S'en" -


stract.
Crayon on newsprint: The Speech
musical painting to "March of the
Tin Soldiers".
Crayon on manila: girl on bike,
Valentine day, the train.
Tempera on white illustration
board: children.
These works were submitted
from the rooms of these teachers:
Mrs. Katherine vey, Port St. Joe
High School, Junior High Art Ac-
tivity Group; Miss Marian Lauder,
Mrs. Angeline Stone, Mrs. Ina Nel-
son, Frank Barnes, Mrs. Avaryee
Martin, Mrs. Juanita Jordan of the
Port St. Joe Elementary School;
Mrs. Minnie Howell, Highland View
Elementary School; Mrs. Madge
Semmes, Mrs. Etna Gaskins, Mrs.
Rosenia Kilbourn, Wewahitchka
Elementary School.
Mrs. Brouillette wishes to thank
all the teachers of Gulf County for
their interestedorl response and cre-


JJ D c rlIIIUI IU
Must File Forms
Most Social Security beneficiar-
ies who earned more than $1200
last year must make an annual re-
port of their total earnings in 1962
before April 15, John V. Carey,
District Manager of the Panama
City Social Security office said
this week. This report must be
made to the Social Security Ad-
ministration and has nothing to do
with Federal Income Tax Returns.
Social Security beneficiaries who
were over age 72 in all months in
1962 are not required to make a
report, even though they earned
over $1200. Disabled individuals
drawing monthly disability benefits
must notify the Social Security Ad-
ministration of any earnings, no
matter how small the earnings


p cewere.
active effort in displaying, mount- The Social Security Administra.
ing, selecting and retaining the tion uses tese annual reports to
fine representative works of art make sure that each person receiv-
that their students do during the ed correct Social Security benefit
course of the year and to make payments in 1962, Carey continued.
these available for the county to Individuals who did not receive all
participate in and become an ac- of their monthly checks may re-
tive part of the state's plan for ad- ceive additional benefits, depend-
vancing art and the creative abili- ing on the amount of their total
ties of the students of Gulf Coun- earnings for the year and the num-
ty. We have a lot of artistic abil- ber of months in the year in which
ity and genuine talent in our stu- they did little or no work. It is also
dent body. Let's back it and show possible that some beneficiaries
it,~ in -in e-nio-ions -po-sorA


it, in fine exhibitions sponsored
throughout the state. We are hap-
py the West Florida area was able
to produce such fine quality of


work.

Art Appreciation

Classes To Start

Adult Education classes will be
continued on Monday. Art Apprec-
iation classes will be held in the
upstairs rooms of the Centennial
Building in the offices of Mrs. Lila
S. Brouillette, Gulf County Super-
visor of Art Instruction.
Classes will be held at 7:00 p.m.
on Monday with old painting clas-
ses scheduled for 7:00 p.m. Wed-
nesday nights.

TELEVISION
Black & White and Color
Stereo Air Conditioning

Service Calls, $3.00
All work guaranteed

ST. JOE RADIO
& TV COMPANY
Phone 227-4081


earned more than they expected to
and, as a result, may have been
paid too much in benefits.
Your local Social Security office
will help you with the preparation
of your annual report, Carey con-
cluded. Remember the report is due
before April 15, and that it has
nothing to do with your Federal tax
return. Anyone desiring help in the
completion of the annual report
should bring his Form W-2, State-
ment of Withholding Tax, or if
self-employed, should bring a copy
of his 1962 income tax return.
The Social Security office for
this area is located at 1135 Harri-
son Avenue, Panama City, tele-
phone PO 3-5331.
RICHARD THOMPSON NAMED
HONOR COURT JUSTICE
Richard E. Thompson, son of
Mrs. Elizabeth W. Thompson of
Mexico Beach, has been elected
Justice of the Honor Court by the
Freshman Class of the University
of Florida in the recent Spring
election.
The Honor Court is the judicial
branch of the University's Student
Government. It is responsible for
|both the promotion and the en-
forcement of the Honor System.
Thompson is a 1962 graduate of
Port St. Joe High School.
ATTEND PTA


YoEr dreams come true
with

PLAID STAMPS


IrgIo1,IUDIa solIII u- -1.41


1100 Extra Plaid Stamps .
With this coupon and
PURCHASE of $5.00 OR MORE
Redeemable only at A&P Stores giving Plaid
Stamps in Florida, Georgia, or South Carolina
Limit one coupon per adult customer -Jax. 3-2-63
Coupon Good Through March 3
limitt one coupon per adult customer Jax. 3-2-63

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With this coupon & purchase of
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J-3-2 Coupon good thru Mar. 3 J-3-2 Coupon good thru Mar. 3


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ALL


reg. 39c


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SURF, 7c OFF Reg. 26c
Detergent
RINSO BLUE Reg. 28c
Liquid Detergent
WISK pint 41c
Cleaner
Handy Andy 28 oz. 69c
Detergent
FLUFFY ALL giant 79c
Cantadina-6 Oz.
Tomato Paste 2 for 27c
Pheiffers Roquefort Cheese
DRESSING 8 oz. 57c
Detergent Tablets
VIM Reg. 41c
Detergent
BREEZE Reg. 35c
Detergent
Lux Liquid 12 oz. 37c
Detergent
Swan Liquid 12 oz. 37c
Shortening
SPRY, 10c off 3 lb. 79c
Assorted Flavors-3 oz. pkg.
Jello Gelatin 2 for 21c
Frozen Apple, Peach, Coconut
Mortons Pies 3 for $1.00
Pillsbury Buttermilk
BISCUITS 2 for 19c
Bright Sail
BLEACH gallon 39c


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Large Firm Heads


LETTUCE


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TOMATOES


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FERTILIZER


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3 PINTS
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1.19


Prices in this ad are good through
Sunday, March 3
510 FIFTH STREET


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Pia.


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1963 Local Art Students To Exhibit Work


JANE PARKER FRESHLY BAKED
P PEACH or
PI I BLACKBERRY


COMPLETE PHOTO SERVICE
FAST QUALITY ROLL FILM SERVICE


LYNART STUDIO


104 Bay View Drive


BE SAFE -- BUY ALL DRUGS FROM A
PHARMACIST AT SMITH'S PHARMACY







fig






KEEP DRUGS
OUT OF CHILDREN'S REACH
"Doctor, come quickly!", shrieked Martha over
the phone. "My little Johnny swallowed a whole
bottle full of my heart capsules"
We hope the doctor gets there in time, Martha.
Please, please be sure to move all medicines away
from the hands of curious children.


SMITH'S PHARMACY
Drive-In Window At Rear of Our Store
Two Parking Spaces Reserved ftor our Prescription Customers
at our Back Door.
JOHN ROBERT SMITH, Pharmaceutical Chemist


_ __


--


r L I a


1
I


i









THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1963


Bowling lews


INDUSTRIAL LEAGUE on one man shows on lanes 3 and
By Lamar Moore 4. Rod got some help from his
The Laboratory jumped on Pa- Back Maintenance teammates but
per Mill for three points. Back Joe was left holding the bag by his
Maintenance worked on the Pulp Pulp Mill team. Mr. Jensen even
Mill for three. Box Plant put forth made the 4-6 split and was reward-
a good effort for a split with Vitro. ed a $10.00 gift certificate from
Electric Meter shocked a slump- Costin's Department Store. As if
ing Glidden team for three points, that wasn't enough, he shot a big
Tom Thornton at 496 and J. C. 559 series. Poor ole Joe shot a
McArdle at 473 paced the Lab to measly 577.
their victory. They were helped by A fine effort on the part of the
Martin Britt's 410. (Box Plan held the league leading
Bill "Flu" Whaley turned in a Vitro to a split. Lee Taylor's 507
creditable score of 479. Archie led with Dennis Arnold, 460, Carl
Floyd and Paul Blount managed to Zimmerman, 458, and Goober Dun-
better their average in a losing lap's 430 right behind.
effort. Too bad someone has to Vitro's Ruel Whitehurst shot a
lose, uh Bill? 508 and Randy McClain a 478 to
Rod Jensen and Joe Davis put set the pace.


T 11 J K-:AA


March 4 & 5

by

Reid

Lauterbach


7?eprese? i//2
VOY-N'.5 1


SEE THE BEAUTIFUL NEW FABRICS...
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AS YOU PREFER.



COS TC NS


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


Team Standings
Pat's Wonder Bar --.-
Pridgeon Agency .--
Phillip's 66
Pate's Shell Service
The Custom Shop __
Floyd Chevrolet __-____
The Sand Bar ____
Pylant's


L*Joe's 197 was second high game
29 for the alleys Friday night. Linda
31 Stewart was high for the girls with
37 a 351 series.
43 On alleys 5 and 6 the Ten Pins
44 and Tom's Toasted Peanuts split
53 the four games with each team tak-
62 ing two games each. Lee Taylor
A7 wac Morfl wh n fr, th, T nu Pi n


Jay W. Bo:uington's big 478 was
good enough to le4d. the Meter boys
over Glidden. Pet~ Ferris threw a
neat 457 to help'Jay out.
Glidden v. j. led.I'y Dewe Pat-
terson's 453 and .o.IgrDJ 's 430.
Team Standings ""'- L
Vitro Service; 30%
Pulp Mill O .. 40
Back Maintenance 41 V
Laboratory 45
Electric MEI -r 46
Box Plant -
Glidden Co .. 35r57
Paper Mill ..
-.- -
MERCHANT'S LEAGUE
The Big "O's" from Pat's Won-
der Bar made a clean sweep of the
four games Monday night against
the Sand Bar on alleys 1 and 2 by
rolling the number one and two
high games for the alleys Monday
night. Bill Tew joined the elite
"600" club Monday night as he led
Pat's with his 600 series. His 229
and 215 games were the first and
second high games for the alleys
Monday. Ray Medlin, rolling a 544
series followed Bill. His series was
third high for the alleys and Pat's
series of 2550 was number one for
the alleys also. Pat's with their big
show of power went in first place
again two games in the lead.
Carl Lee Williamson led the
Sand Bar with his 445 series with
Norman Martin's 393 in second.
On three and four Phillip's 66
also swept four from Floyd Chev-
rolet. Phillip's had second high
series for the alleys Monday night.
Lee Taylor led them with his 507
series while Ralph Moss was right
behind Lee with a 505.
Sonny Floyd led Floyd Chevro-
let with a 486 series followed by
John Hanson's 461. Three men
dropped their averages Monday
night for Floyd's.
Pate's Shell Service and Pylant's
met on 5 and 6 as Pate's took three
of the four from Pylant's. John
Akins led Pate's with a 480 series
followed by Clyde Whitehead's 476.
Grady Dean led Pylant's with his
457 followed by Strobel's 442.
Alleys 7 and 8 were the scene
of dismay for the Pridgeon Agency
as Custom Shop made a clean
sweep of the four games dropping
Pridgeon from first place to sec-
ond, two games out.
Ralph Ward's 561 series, second
high for the alleys Monday night,
led the Custom Shop. Troy Gay fol-
lowed Ralph with a 468.
Jimmy Costin, Tommy Pridgeon
and Waring Murdock, all with new
bolwing balls were ready to give
St. Joe's new garbage truck a work-
out carrying their new balls to the
city dump with the outcome of
their defeat. Dennis Arnold's 509
series led them as Waring Murdock
followed with a 494. That's right,
a 494!


MORNING COFFEE LEAGUE
By Maxine Jensen
The Morning Coffee League met
at the lanes as usual Tuesday
morning, but if anyone called it
bowling I don't know who it could
have been, outside of Linda Stew
art She did manage a high series
for the lanes of 410. After it was
over Ed's Florist took the IGA for
four points. Jitney Jungle won
three and the St. Joe Laundry sa1-
vaged one point.
Maxine Jensen was high for Ed's
Florist on lanes 1 and 2 with a
399 series. Elise Rodgers was next
with a 388. Following were Mary
Brown, Wynell Burke and Alice
Machen with series of 382, 357 and
246.
IGA was led by Jean Stebel with
336. Next was Judy McClain with
a 330 series. Sally White had a
series of 261. They bowled two girls
with blind scores which is quite
a handicap.
Linda Stewart's 410 series led
Jitney Jungle. Ann Whittle fol-
lowed with a 389. Evelyn Smith,
Lois Smith and Verna Burch end-
ed up with 361, 355 and 335 res-
pectively.
Leading for the St. Joe Laun-
dry was Jean Stoufer with a 377
series. Lou Taylor was next with
358. Jo Ann Holland, a new girl
with the Laundry was next with
324. Dot Koller supported with a
377 series.
League Standings W L
Jitney Jungle __ 69 23
Ed's Florist 53 39
St. Joe Laundry ________ 41 51
IGA 23 69

MIXED LEAGUE
By L. D. Holland
On alleys 1 and 2 Friday the Pa-
cer's Four and St. Joe Furniture
split the 4 games with each taking
two. Wayne Ernst was high man
for the Pacer's with a 432. Jo Ann
Holland led the girls with a 352.
Jimmy Burke was high man for St.
Joe Furniture with a 404. Jean
Dennis was high for the girls with
a 362.
The Untouchables and Addison
Insurance met on alleys 3 and 4
with the Untouchables taking the
4 games. Randy McClain was high
man for the Untouchables with a
472. Judy McClain led the ladies
with a 382. Joe Davis was high man
for Addison. His games were 156,
197 and for his last game they
had to use his blind score of 139.


bu

sn
\v


R. GLENN BOYLES Editor
Associate Editors YOU-ALL
Published by
BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE
PHONE BALL *7-42S1
R. GLENN BOYLES, Owner
TDedicated to Better Selling mixed with a
little tin"


BTORE PERSONNEL
ERLMA M. BOYLES ManWer
BOB MUSSON Men's and Boys' Department
GLADYS S. GILL ____ Ladies' and Children's Ready-to-Wear
RUTH KEELS Sportswear and Hosiery
NORMA LEE ROYAL Shoes for the Family
IRIS OLIVIA DAVIS -.____ Ladles' and Children's Lingerie
HAROLD KEELS and DORENE SPEARS BUxtr


Ub


with a 476 series. Jo Ferrell came
in high for the girls with a 381
series. Vance Rogers was high man
for Tom's with a 457 series. Mary
Brown came in high for the girls
with a 393 series.
The Splits and the Big Four were
on alleys 7 and 8 with The Splits
taking the four games from them.
Wayne Smith was high man for
the Splits with a 558 series. Maxine
Smith was high for the girls with
a 414 series. Lois Smith was high
for the Big Four with a 476 series.
Joe Griffin, a new bowler for the
Mixel League came in second with
a 423 series.
Team Standings W L
The Big Four .-.-- 15 9
The Untouchables 142 9
The Splits 14 10
The Ten Pins -----___ 13 11
St. Joe Furniture ---- 11% 12
Pacer's Four _____-__ 11 13
Tom's Toasted Peanuts 10 14
Addison Insurance __ 7 17


Lunch Room Menu
Port St. Joe Elementary School
Monday, March 4
Stew beef and vegetables (on-
ions, potatoes and carrots), sliced
tomatoes, cheese wedges, cherry
pie, white bread and butter and
milk.
Tuesday, March S
Spaghetti and meat balls, Eng-
lish peas, lettuce and tomato sal
ad, oatmeal cookies, white bread,


utter and milk. cooked cabbage, hot biscuits and Return To Mobile, Ala.
Wednesday, March 6 butter, apricots and milk. Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Coody and
Hot dogs, buttered potatoes, Friday, March 8 son, Charles, returned home Tues-
iap beans, cabbage slaw, pears, Potato salad, cheese and ritz day morning to Mobile, Ala., after
hite bread, butter and milk. crackers, green field peas, carrot spending the week end here with
Thursday, March 7 sticks, blueberry muffins, white Mr. Coody's sister, Mrs. W. S.
Pinto beans, vienna sausage, bread, butter and milk. Smith.


S- -- -- --


THIS WALL PAI NT


G VES YOU



FOR YOUR DJVAR


T.oeIR SUPER


i KEMlTONE

* NEW ECONOMY- goes farther per gallon.
* NEW DURABILITY- looks better longer.
* NEW WASHABILITY-finger prints and smudges
wash away without a trace.
* NEW EASY PAINTING all the skill you need is
in the paint.
* NEW COLORS-bring more beauty to your rooms.
* NEW MONEY-BACK GUARANTEE-purchase price
of paint refunded if you're not completely satisfied.



WILEY SUPPI


Now is the time to paint up your home In-
side and outside For Spring and Summer.
You will find a specific .


Sherwin-Williams Paints

In our large stock for every painting need.

Come by and get free tips for your next paint-

ing project. Free color charts and mixing

service available for r convenience.




LY COMPANY


Phone 227-7281 Port St. Joe, Florida


Any
American
Car


PAYDAY TERMS


O Correct camber
Correct toe-in the main cause
of a'onormal tire wear


BOYLES MARCHES ON!


L- I;nspect steering



SPate's Service Center

Port St. Joe, Florida


The Tattler""""--""~


-- -


Dear friends:
We're too busy for Tattle, but
we believe the following infor-
mation could be of some interest
to you:
Frankly, business has been
very quiet during January and
February. However, we've been
busier than ever at Boyles pre-
paring for the new Spring and
Summer seasons ahead. We've
installed new high output flou-
rescent lighting and increased
our foot candle power more than
one hundred per cent. We can
see you better you can see
the merchandise better In
fact it's so bright Mrs. Gill
threatens to wear sun glasses.
We've installed scores of new
displays and you'll be able to
find the merchandise you need


in less time and with less effort.
Every table and rack in Boyles
has been moved We've
scrubbed, mopped and dusted.
Yes, we've a brand new look for
Spring 1963 and this promises
to be a great season at Boyles.
In the meantime we have re-
ceived, marked and displayed
more than $40,000 in new mer-
chandise. Every item has been
carefully selected to meet your
individual needs. We cordially
invite you to come in today. Take
your time, browse around as you
please Have a cup of coffee
with us and make yourself right
at home. This is your store and
we shall endeavor to treat each
of you as our guest.
S'long until next week.
-RGB


232t Reid Avenue


BOYLE









THE STA,, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1963


HE'S USED TO THE
"PANIC BUTTON"
-J'. Illness cris'Ls-are frequent in the life of
your Rexall Pharmacist. He meets them with
spead-and confidence as 1rt of his complex
professional duties. You can rely on him to
S Lfill your prescriptions exactly as your doctor
ordered.
U(R i) PHARMACY



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


YOUWLI FIN ID /HE


FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart- LOTS FOR SALE: In Jones Home-
ment. For couple only at 16211 stead subdivision. $50.00 to $500.
Monument Ave. Phone 227-7641. tf cash or terms. Phone 227-8712 or
write P. 0. Box 333, Port St. Joe. 8
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house on 8tp-1-24
the beach at Beacon Hill. Hot
water and gas free. Completely FLYING CLUB: Anyone interested
furnished. Call 648-3631, H. B. in flying or learning to fly with
Dawson. tfc-1-10 St. Joe Flying Club call 227-4081.
FOR RENT: On St. Joe Beach. 3- I' C M E TAX
bedroom, two bath unfurnished.
Two 2-bedroom furnished. In city, RETURNS PREPARED
two 1-bedroom houses furnished. Also, I will do part or full-
Smith's Pharmacy. tfc-1-10 time bookkeeping in my home
a .rmy- .or at your place of business. Ex-
FOR RENT: Trailer space in Oak perienced in all types of book
Grove. Sewer and water. $14.00 work. Typing work done neatly
month. Phone L. C. Davis, 227- and correct. R. W. HENDERSON,
7059. tfc-1-10 Phone 229-1716.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house. Cor- INCOME TAX RETURNS filled out
ner 4th and Woodward. See Em- Call 648-4318, Mrs. Jean Martin,
mett Daniell. tfc-1-24 St. Joe Beach. 14tc-1-10
FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2 bed- WANTED: Pulp wood operator.
room house. Automatic heat, 3 pallet trucks, and other neces-
fenced back yard on Garrison Ave. sary equipment. Regular work.
Phone 227-8536 after 5:00 p.m. tfc Write Pulp Wood Producer, P. 0.
FOR SALE or LEASE: 20x26 block Box 311, Perry, Fla., or phone 457-
building on 100xl00 lot. Ideal for 2451. 2tc-8-28
barber, TV, radio shop. Call 648- FOR SALE: 1959 Norge 9 cu. ft.
4160 after 5 p.m. 5tp-l-31 refrigerator, nice, $45.00. Frank
FOR RENT: Upstairs furnished Williams, 115 Hunter Circle. ltp
apartment. 1505 Monument Ave. FOR SALE: Nice 3 bedroom frame
Phone 227-7421. tfc-2.28 house, panel walls, tile floor. At
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom downstairs White City. Large 85x160 lot. See
furnished apartment. Newly dec- or call David Rich for more infor-
orated. Close to town. Call 227- mation. Day phone 227-2522. Nite
5756, 6th St. Mrs. Brinson. phone 229-2575. tfc-2-28


FOR RENT: Shop, 30x30, 319 Du-
val St. For any purpose. Call
Jimmy Burke, 227-5019. 3tp-2-28
FOR RENT or SALE: 2 story unfur-
nished 2 bedroom home, 1508


SALESMEN WANTED: Start a
Rawleigh business. Real oppor-
tunity now for permanent, profit-
able work in Gulf County or Port
St. Joe. Write Rawleigh's, Dept.
FAB-100-29, Memphis, Tenn. 2tp


Long Ave., $5,500. Also, iurmsnea MOVING?-Let Mayflower help
2 bedroom brick home and small you. Mayflower movers are pio-
apartment, 1031 Long Ave, $11,000. neers in transfer and storage and
Phone 648-4128. Mira. their years of experience are your
assurance of satisfaction. Why not
FOR RENT: Small two bedroom call SURPLUS SALES of ST. JOE.
house, unfurnished, at 910 Wood- They will be glad to advise you
ward Ave., $35.00 per mo. Call 227- on all of your moving plans, whe-
3661 or 229-2295. tfc-2-28 their local or long distance. Free
!estimates. Phone SURPLUS SALES
FOR RENT: Nice house at St. Je of ST. JOE, Phone 227-2011.
Beach. Phone 648-3472. 2tc
PTIC TANKS rumped out. Call
FOR SALE: 1962 Volkswagon. Pay Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
small equity and assume pay- .,'ick expert service. tte
ments. Call 229-2272 after 5 p.m. 2
... ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS M*et
FOR SALE: Nice 2 bedroom home every Wednesday night, 8:00 p.m.
in excellent condition, with den, at Parish House. 809% 6th SL Port
tile bath. wall to wall carpet in liv- St. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-3331 for
ing room. Many other extra to go further information or write P. 0
with sale. Located at 1110 Wfcod- Box 535. tf
ward Ave. Priced for quick sale,
Presently FTT!A financed. FOR SALE: Repossessed Nechi
If interested pbnne 227-.2fl1. George sewing machine. Fully automatic.
H. Wimberly.J.r tfc 10-4 Mahogany cabinet. Come in today
HOMES FOR SALE for a free demonstration. SURPLUS
Two bedroom masonry house on,SALES SEWING CENTER, across
Hunter Circle. Purchase for only from the post office, Phone 227-
$300 down and balance on FHA 2011.
loan.
Two bedrooms with den, oak FOR SALE: Lots in Oak Grove. $25
floors, only $350 down. FHA loan. down and $25 month. Phone 227-
Three bedrooms, oak floors,
$350 down. FHA loan. 3716. tfc-2-21
Get the details on these nice
homes before you purchase.
3 bedroom masonry house on Income Tax Service
Long Ave. Only $100.00 down and
balance on VA loan. File Returns Early
FRANK HANNON
Registered Real Estate Broker J. D. CLARK
Ph. 227-3491 221 Reid Ave. P a e
Prompt and efficient.
LOTS FOR SALE: In Phillip's Sub. INCOME TAX SERVICE
division on the Intra-Coastal Ca- 1017 Long Avenue
nal at Overstreet. Small down pay-
ment, up to three years to pay.
For information contact Mrs. L. T. WILLIS. V. ROVWAN, POST 116,
Arn.old, Max Kilbourn or R D. THE AMMIRICAN LEGION. Meet-
Prows, Jr., Phone 227-4991. *fe ing first and third Tuesday


FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house on
St. Joe Beach. Carport and stor-
age room, cypress paneled thruout.
Will finance. Call J. C. Traweek,
648-3196 after 5 p.m. or week ends.
FOR SALE: GE flat plate ironer,
electric. Good condition. $50.00.
Phone 227-5381.


nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
Home.


SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, I.
0. F.-Meets second and fou
Thursday, 8:00 p.m. in Americ
Legion Hall. AUl members urged
attend.
Noble Grand: Emmett Daniell
Secretary:, J. C. Martin.


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


O.
rth
can
to


World Day of

Prayer Friday
The Women of the Presbyterian
Church wish to invite the public to
the Presbyterian Church at 3:00
p.m. Friday, March 1, to observe
the World Day of Prayer.
An appropriate program has
been planned for the afternoon.

ATTEND PTA

nA M Rf.l eonvnenJ tciovyn ,Jf


K. A. V.--Leguiar convocaion oi
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M.. 2nd and 4th Mondays- All visit-
ing companions welcome.
Edgar L. Smith. High Priest
Roy L. Burch, Secretary
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thuisday at 8:00 p.m.
A


ROY K. BLACKSHEAR,
ROBERT L. CREAMER,


Sec.
W. M.


`THE
SINCLAIR
Service Station
of Port St. Joe
is now open under new man-
agement. Your business will
be graciously appreciated.
WE THANK YOU

Jackie Sheffield
Manager


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
In Chancery.
JOYCE JANELLYN KINSEY,
Plaintiff,
-vs.-
KENNETH DAVID KINSEY,
Defendant
DIVORCE
NOTICE TO: KENNETH DAVID
KINSEY, whose last known place
of residence is P. 0. Box 412, Sew-
ard, Alaska,
On or before the 1st day of Ap-
ril, A.D. 1963 the defendant, Ken-
neth David Kinsey. is required to
serve upon Hon. Cecil G. Costin,
Jr., Plaintiff's Attorney, whose ad-
dress is 221 Reid Avenue, Port St.
Joe, Florida, a copy of and file with
the Clerk of said Court, the orig-
inal of an answer to the Bill of
Complaint filed against him herein.
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 25th day
of February, A.D. 1963.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk Circuit Court)
I (CIRCUIT COURT SEAL) 4t-2-28.


Pretty As A Picture...


-Ii"


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

' Church School 9:45 A.H.
S Morning Worship 11:00 A.M.
,; Bibye Study (Wednesday) 7:30 P.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship ..-.....-..--..-----. 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.M.





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





FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baktell Ave. 0. BYRON SMITH, Pastor

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




You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

Long Ave. Baptist Church
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION--- .-......--... 6:15 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 p.m.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ..-.. 7:30 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


You Are Welcome To The

First United Pentecostal Church
10th St. NW. and Victoria Avenue Highland View, Florida
Rev. JAMES J. HILL, Pastor


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


YOUR GUARANTEE OF QUALITY:



BUY BY BRAND NAMES

To be sure that you get the very highest quality of merchandise at the
lowest possible prices -- buy well-known brands. Manufacturers who have
made the names of their products known to you want to protect the reputation
of those names. For that reason, you can be sure that the manufacturer will
stand behind his product -- making certain that it meets your high standards of
quality. Your local stores carry all the brands you know and trust -- and they
stand behind each product, too!





PORT ST. JOE RETAIL MERCHANTS' ASSOCIATION


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


. a Florida lake, framed by spreading trees and, forest green. Have fun in Flor-
ida's outdoors, but take care! Florida woodlands and forests provide employment
for more than 50,000 persons.
When woods fire strikes?
All Floridians share in the tragic loss which comes when forests are hit by costly
and dangerous wildfire. During the first six months of 1962 an average 10,000 acres,
daily, were swept by forest fire in Florida.
Wildlife is harassed. Human lives are endangered, and traffic snarled in the blind
hard of dense smoke hanging over highways and thoroughfares.


Guard Your Forest Treasure.

It Pays To Be Careful With Fire!


~epl I -- 1 _0 ioif, -


~


L L I LB -~sa~ ;rp~


II IL I I = -- L L


Brother of Local

Woman Dies
Earl McFarland, age 49, of Okee-
chobee, formerly of Blountstown
passed away Sunday morning fol-
lowing a short illness.
Funeral services were held Mon-
day in Okeechobee.
McFarland is survived by his
wife, -two sons and a daughter. He
is also survived by four sisters,
one of whom is Mrs. Fred Maddox
of Port St. Joe and two brothers.


I