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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01427
 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: March 14, 1963
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:01427

Full Text







MONEYTALKS-Let's keep
1 I 1it where we can speak with It
1.0 c ,,. oI

1 C once in a while-Trade with
PER COP Y y, our home town merchantal

"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, MARCH 14, 1963 NUMBER 26


ETAOIN SHRDLU
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY

The President's "Walk f or
Health" program has definitely
caught hold among the youth of
Port St. Joe, as well as the rest of
the nation.
A week ago Saturday, a group of
teen agers started things off by
walking to Apalachicola. This past
Saturday, another group walked to
Apalachicola and two groups walk-
ed to the Beaches.
One group of Senior boys were
to undertake a hike to Blounts-


Representative Williams Plans Bills To

Spur Port Activities In Port St. Joe

About a dozen people showed Gulf
up at the City Hall Monday night I lCancer society
to meet with Representative Ben Makes Fund Drive Plans
C. Williams and discuss proposed
legislation coming up in the Flor- An organization meeting was
ida Legislature which convenes on held at the Florida National Bank
April 2. Tuesday morning by the officers
Williams was- most concerned of the Gulf County Cancer Society
with the lack of exploitation of planning for the annual fund drive
Port St. Joe's port. He offered the which will be held during the
opinion that the future growth of month of April.
Gulf county was tied mostly to the


development of a deep water port
on St. Joseph's Bay.


town last Saturday, but postponed Williams stated that he would
their trip until yesterday because seek to abolish the present Port of
of the weather. Port St. Joe Port Authority and
establish a port improvement com-
Many things the President and mittee. Williams idea is to appoint
his family have done, have a representative to this committee
caught hold over the nation. Rev- from every voting precinct in Gulf
solutions in hair styles were wit- county that would be affected di-
nessed among the ladies when I rectly by water transportation.
Jackie changed her hair styling. This would include nine of Gulf
Rocking chair sales soared over County's 11 precincts.
the nation when it was revealed Several items of local legislation
that John F. meditated in a cane will also be presented by Williams
back "relaxer". Back ailments in the 1963 session. This will in-
reached an astromical height as clude moves to change the City
Jack's back caused him pain. Charter voting section. The change
But we are just as glad that one will allow prospective voters to
of the Kennedy foibles didn't register beginning 40 days prior to
catch on. It would have been a a municipal election and will also
wacky nation indeed if it indulg- cut of candidate qualifying dates
ed in pushing guests into the 15 days prior to election, thus giv-
swimming pool at the same rate ing another five days to secure
as other presidential practices. and cast absentee ballots.
But, luckily we are blessed with The City will also ask for legis-
an iron-like resistance to fads and nation to change the fiscal year
have not, as yet, succumbed to the from January 1 to December 31
desire to walk just because Jack to the new year of October 1 to
said so. September 30. This would coincide
We understand that one fellow with the tax income dates. Taxes
has undertaken a program of walk- are received by the City on October
ing .. gradual like. He began 1. This would place revenues and
to walk this week, and next week expenditures in the same calendar
will double this week's output year.
he will take two steps. Good luck
on your program and hurry back, .
Jhnmy Costin. Just:don't overdo it. Claude C. Smith, 49
As for me, I cannot afford to Dies in Pa a.,.a City
walk. It is strictly a rich man's D IPalaia City
sport. If I slow to a walk, my Claude Coleman Smith, age 49,
six reasons for working will go passed away Friday afternoon at
hungry. 5:30 p.m. at his home in Panama
A famous doctor of heart ail- City.
ments stated the other week that He is survived by three sons,
such hikes as advocated by the Coleman, Bennie and Eugene
President were strictly for dern Smith, all of St. Joe Beach; two
fools and professional athletes. We daughters, Mrs. Dorothy June Mul-
thank you doe. downey of Panama City and Mrs.
.% %% Linda Ann Franklin of Ocala; two
We understand that a faculty brothers, Clifford Smith of Mobile
knocking of heads this past Mon- and Ottis Smith of Wewahitchka;
day at the High School has resolv- two sisters, Mrs. Ethel Johnson of
ed most of the small troubles that Wewahitchka and Mrs. Juanita
engendered the distasteful episode Williams of Panama City and three
in Wewahitchka last Friday. grandchildren.
For this reason, and because we Mormon graveside services were
figured such an agreement could held Sunday afternoon at 2:30 p.m.
have been reached in the first at the Roberts Cemetery in Honey-
place if a meeting of minds was ville.
truly sought after, we will not com. Comforter Funeral Home was in
ment on the meeting. charge of arrangements.
We feel that we have a good ,_
faculty at Port St. Joe High School
and if rules can be established, un- High School Plans
derstood and abided by, by allScience Fair Tuesday
of the faculty bar none .... Science Fair Tuesay
we can have the best school in the James Traweek, science instruc-
state. We have the talent, if it can tor at Port St. Joe High School an-
be utilized properly, tor at Port St. Joe High School an-
Shortcomings were admitted nounced this week that a science
resolutions to do b were ad made fair will be held at the High
on all sides and a meeting of School Tuesday afternoon.
on all sides and a meeting of The Fair will be open to Junior
minds was arrived at. and Senior High science students.
Such a conclusion is the only rea- and Senior High sie held from 1:00
sonable one to expect from intelli- to 3:30 p.m. in the High School
gent people. Gymnasium, to 3:30 p.m. in the High School
After all, any other solution Gymnasium.
would serve no one and do no First, second and third prizes
would serve no one and do no will be awarded in both Junior and
one any harm in the long run .Senior High divisions.
except the students. dvso.
4. ts e 4.The public is cordially invited
It is apparent that Spring is here to attend.
(a few days early according to the LARGE GATHERING HEARS
calendar) and summer cannot be
far behind.
The grass is beginning to grow.
And with the growing of grass
comes the need to water. Coach Cr
And with the need to water, r
comes the big water bill.
But the big water bill is not
brought about wholly by water con- Supporters of Coach Marion
sumption. The large bill is brought Craig all but filled the Gulf Coun-
about, in part, by the fact that ty Court room last Friday when
sewer service charges are made on the Coach was called upon to an-
a basis of a percentage of the wa- swer charges filed against him by
ter bill. Port St. Joe High School Principal
We realize the City cannot cut
the price charged for water, be- mum water bill, with the rate ris-
cause they must charge more than ing along with the water bill. Why
is paid for water. But it seems to not raise the minimum sewer bill
me that the sewer charge could to $1.50 a month and charge that
be reduced or stabilized to aid and same $1.50 for 12 months out of
abet the watering of lawns, the year rather than working on a
Garbage collection is charged on graduated scale?
a flat rate basis. Wouldn't it also It seems to us that this would
be fair and equitable to charge for lighten the work load in city hall,
sewer services on a flat fee basis ease the burden of lawn watering
also? (and thereby increase the use of
The minimum charge for sewer water) and in general do the citi-
is now $1.00 .a month on a mini- zens of Port St. Joe a big service.


Gulf County's goal for 1963 is
$3,000.00.
Present at the meeting were Sid
Brown, Mrs. H. C. Brown, Walter
Dodson, J. C. Belin, Mrs. Tom Col-
dewey and Mrs. W. R. Ramsey.
Mrs. Tom Coldewey, house to
house chairman of the local chap-
ter announced that the house can-
vassing drive will begin on April
16.
Plans have also been made for
a kick-off breakfast on April 16
at the Episcopal Parish House at
9:30 a.m.
Sid Brown, special events chair-
man is working on several new
projects for this year.
-K -
'Last Rites Held For
Patricia Dianne King
Nine-month-old Patricia Dianne
King, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Bobby King, 504 Third Street, died
Sunday night in the Municipal
Hospital.
The baby girl is survived by
two brothers, Billy Joe and Ken-
neth William; one sister, Mary Jo-
line; grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
E. L. King and Mrs. Mary Cannon.
Funeral services were held at
10:00 a.m. Tuesday, from the High-
land View Church of God with the
Rev. Carey officiating. Burial was
in the family plot at Pleasant Rest
Cemetery at Overstreet.
Comforter Funeral Hom6 was in
charge of arrangements.
------11

Garden Club Fashion

Show Set for Thursday
The Port St. Joe Garden Club
extends to all of you a special
invitation to attend the Third
Annual Fashion Show at the Cen-
tennial Building at 8:00 p.m. on
Thursday, March 21.
Many of Port St. Joe's mer-
chants are displaying their beau-
tiful 1963 fashions, using local
talent for models.
There will be door prizes and
refreshments will be served.
Tickets may be purchased from
any Garden Club member. Ad-
mission is $1.00.

Gulf County Gets

Race Track Money
TALLAHASSEE State Comp-
troller Ray E. Green announced
this week that checks for $36,000
are being mailed to each of the 67
counties. The money is the coun-
ties' share of the race track tax.
Green said each county has re-
ceived $4,500 more during the cur-
rent fiscal period than for the
same period of the previous year.
Total race track tax collected
thus far this year is $7,906,000, an
increase of $301,500 over the pre-
vious fiscal period.
The state has received approxi-
mately the same amount from the


PTA Observes

Founders Day At

Joint Meeting
A joint meeting of the Elemen-
tary and High School PTA's was
held last Thursday night in the
High School auditorium, in observ-
ance of Founder's Day.
Gannon Buzzett, vice-president,
presided over the meeting in the
absence of Mrs. Sally White, pres-
ident, who was ill.
Past presidents of Port St. Joe
PTA organizations were recognized
at the meeting Thursday. Thirteen
past presidents were present to re-
ceive recognition. They were: Mrs.
W. D. Jones, Roy Gibson, Sr., Mrs.
Ed Ramsey, Mrs. Paul Fensom,
Mrs. Sue Spaulding, Paul Fensom,
W. T. Mosely, Otis Pyle, R. H. Ell-
zey, Arnold Daniell, Harry Mc-
Knight, Dr. Joe Hendrix and Mrs.
Mabel Swatts.
Other past presidents still living
in the city are: Mrs. Robert Tapper,
Mrs. W. H. Howell, Mrs. L. H. Bar-
tee, Mrs. J. 0. Baggett, Mrs. C. G.
Costin, Sr., Mrs. Tom Owens, Mrs.
Clarence Pridgeon, Mrs. R. G.
Boyles, Mrs. Charles Brown, Mrs.
T. S. Singletary, Mrs. Harold Od-
om, Mrs. J. T. McNeill, Mrs. B. W.
Eells, Sr., J. B. Harris, Elmo God-
frey, and Dr. Wesley Grace.
In the business session, the PTA
discussed several projects to be
presented to the Gulf County
School Board for action.
These included:
Providing individual lockers for
each student; Additional shower
facilities, first aid room equipped
with emergency supplies, better
and separate facilities for the high
school lunch room and kitchen and
a comfortable teacher's lounge.
A committee composed of Mrs.
J. T. McNeill, Mrs.-Paul Fensom
and Mrs. Clyde Fite was appointed
to present these matters to the
School Board.
Following the meeting an hour
of refreshments and fellowship
was held in the lunch room.
-if
ATTEND FUNERAL OF
RELATIVE IN GEORGIA
Mrs. J. F. Daniell, Mr. and Mrs.
Emmett Daniell, Arnold Daniell
and Mrs. Mamie Lou Haddock of
Port St. Joe attended the funeral
of Hiram Megahee in Moultrie, Ga.,
Friday. Mr. Megahee was the bro-
ther-in-law of Mrs. J. F. Daniell.


County Approves




Road Requests


The Gulf County Commission
met in special session last Friday
evening to lay out their secondary
road fund requests for the 1963-64
fiscal year. The County .Board had
previously met with the Cities of
Port St. Joe and Wewahitchka and
discussed their requests for paving
from the state funds.
The County will have some $185,-
000 to spend on secondary work in
Gulf County during the next fiscal
year beginning July 1.
The county then drew up resolu
tions requesting the following pav-
ing to be accomplished in Gulf
County next year:
PRIORITY ONE
New Paving
In Wewahitchka: River Road
from Second Street to 7th Street,
with five foot concrete sidewalk
on South side. Pine Street from SR
71 to 2nd Street.
In Port St. Joe: Avenue E trom
Hodrick to Battle Street. Avenue
B from Main to Battle Street. Mar-
vin Avenue from 16th Street to
20th Street. Robbins Avenue from
Avenue A to Kennedy Street.
In White City: Horse Shoe Circle
at Baptist Church.
These above items were ap-
proved for the current 192-63
budget and are due to be let next
month. The entire program is to
be let for bids in one unit. Trou-
ble with right of way in Wewa
hitchka and the changing of a
drain ditch in Port St. Joe has
held up their letting. Since in all
likelihood these items will have
money paid for their construc-
tion until after July 1, the 1962-
63 funds have been carried over
to next year, along with the pro-
jects this current money was
to finance.
PRIORITY 2
Resurfacing
In Port St. Joe: Williams Avenue
from 1st Street to 5th Street; Sec-
ond Street from Long Avenue to)
Monument Avenue; Third Street
from Monument Avenue to Wood-
ward Avenue; McClellan Avenue;
Woodward Avenue from 5th Street
to 10th Street; Marvin Avenue from
10th Street to 16th Street; Eighth
Street from Woodward Avenue to


Bay County Requests Joint Land Fill

Operations In The Beaches Vicinity


Gulf County was formally re-
quested by the Bay County Com-
mission to join in with that county
in a garbage land-fill program for
the Beaches at their meeting Tues-
day morning. John Pitts, County
Commissioner and Ansel Messer,
Mosquito Control Supervisor, both
of Bay County appeared before the
Board requesting the cooperative
effort.
The area to be served would be
from St. Joe Beach to Tyndall Air
Force Base. The proposed land-fill
area would be in Bay County near
.he Overstreet road.
The Bay County delegation ask-
ed Gulf to dig the original hole
with their dragline and Bay Coun-
ty would then service the area.
The matter was taken under ad-
visement by the County Board.
Emmett Daniell, Gulf County
Pest Control Supervisor told the
Board that a new land-fill area had
been decided upon to take the place
of the Highland View land-fill.
The new area is located on the
Industrial Road just North of Mi-
chigan Chemical Corporation.
Approval of the new area was
given by the County Board, but
approval of the area must now be
given by the State Board of Health
before the move can be made.
Jail Discussion
Sheriff Parker reported that

Garrison Avenue;
15th Street from Long Avenue to
Monument Avenue; First Street
from Oil Dock to Monument Ave-
nue;14th Street from Long Avenue
to Monument Avenue; 16th Street
from Long Avenue to Woodward
Avenue; Palm Boulevard from 16th
to 14th Streets; 10th Street from
Palm Boulevard to Monument; and
Ninth Street from Monument to
Woodward Avenue.
All of these streets appear in the
order in which they will be con
sidered.


something was going to have to be
done about the Gulf County jail.
He stated that the facility is about
to be condemned.
Trouble in the jail lies in bad
plumbing, improper bathing facili-
ties, rusting steel work and other
items.
Considerable discussion was held
on whether or not to try and re-
novate the present jail or to build
a new jail. Discussion will be held
at the next regular night meeting
of the Board (next Tuesday).
To Pave Roads
The Board moved to call for bids
for 1500 barrels of cement Tues-
day, night to pave several streets
in White City and one street in
Oak Grove, with their soil-cement
method of paving.
Some 1200 barrels of the cem-
ent will be used in White City
with the remainder used in Oak
Grove.
The Board also agreed to call
for bids for a self-propelled roller
to use in their soil-cement paving
activities.
There is no money in this year's
budget for this item, but it was
discussed in reference to making
payment in next year's budget.
Estimated cost of the machine
was in the -neighborhood of $6,000
to $8,000.

Mother of H. C. Brown
Dies In Orlando
Mrs. Flora A. Brown, age 83 of
Orlando passed away Tuesday of
this week.
She is survived by two sons, Col-
lier of Orlando, Herbert of Port
St. Joe; one daughter, Rose Baxley
of Tampa.
Funeral services will be held at
New Hope Church in Istachatta at
3:00 p.m. Friday afternoon. Inter-
ment will be in the Istachatta Cem-
etery.


RED CROSS DRIVE UNDERWAY


Philip Chatham, Fund Campaign
Chairman of the Gulf County Red
Cross Chapter, announced that this
week Gulf County joins in a na-
tionwide campaign for members
and funds. The success of this
campaign is essential to the con-
tinued health and welfare of mil-
lions of persons in America and
around the world.
"This year The American Red
Cross and some 90 sister societies
mark the centenary of the world-
wide Red Cross movement. During
the fund and membership cam-
paign, American Red Cross Chap-
ters will offer Americans the op-
portunity to become a part of the
century-old tradition of mercy",
Mr. Chatham said.
In the past 100 years, the Red
Cross on a field of white has be-
come one of the most widely known


and respected symbols of hope for
the hopeless and help for the help-
less.
To carry on its share of this tra-
dition of mercy, The American
Red Cross Chapter relies on the
voluntary fund contributions of
the people. This year the Chapter's
goal is to enlist every home and
business establishment as mem-
bers of the American Red Cross
for 1963. Mr. Chatham says that the
campaign aim is for a Red Cross
membership sticker on 100% of
our buildings in Gulf County.
These funds, backed up by the
freely given time and talent of
trained volunteers, enable the
Chapter to help:
Solve the personal and
family problems of American
servicemen and their dependents,
through friendly counsel and


guidance and emergency com-
munications and financial aid;
Ease the suffering of disas-
ter victims with food, shelter,
clothing, medical and nursing
care, and with aid in returning
to normal living;
Restore the health of the
sick and injured with whole
blood and its lifesaving compo-
nents-gamma globulin, serum
albumin and fibrinogen;
Keep American families safe
by teaching courses in home
nursing, first aid, water safety,
swimming and lifesaving.
Mr. Chatham announced The
Gulf County Chapter aims to com-
plete its local campaign March 18,
and asks for every citizen's coop-
eration in this effort.
Chairmen for various divisions
are as follows:


Port St. Joe Business, Dave May.
Wewahitchka Business, Kenneth
Whitfield.
Port St. Joe Residential, Rev.
Harry L. Babbit and Fead Ether-
idge.
Wewahitchka Residential, Mrs.
Dave Gaskin, Sr.
Colored Residential and Busi-
ness, Rev. Thomas J. Fulton.
Highland View, Grover L. Hol-
land.
St. Joe Beach, Mrs. Ralph Nance.
Overstreet, Mrs. James Guilford.
White City, Mrs. Ella Stebel.
Oak Grove, Mrs. B. W. Wilder.
Beacon Hill, Wayne Taylor.
Kenney's Mill, Mrs. Coleman
Tharpe.
Indian Pass, Mrs. J. T. McNeill.
Special Gifts, Tom Coldewey.
Join your American Red Cross
nowl


PRINCIPAL PRESENT CHARGES


aig On Annual Contract As Result Of Hearing


Leroy Bowdoin. The charges were:
Insubordination, Dereliction o f
Duty and using profane language
at school athletic events.
Several people, including teach-
ers at the high school testified at
the hearing that the Coach had us-
ed the profane language and of-
fered the opinion that this use
should be curtailed as not befitting
a teacher and not acceptable in
school functions.
A number of people, mostly for-
mer students of Craig, testified in
the Coach's behalf. They admitted
to the bad language but all de-
nied that they had been personally
cursed by the Coach, as had been
charged.
For the most part, those speaking


in behalf of the Coach pointed to
his work among the youth of the
school, his intense concern with
the welfare of all children of the
school, regardless of whether they
were on the athletic teams or not,
and regardless of age. Several of
those testifying stated that Craig
had been instrumental in seeing
that they stayed out of trouble and
went ahead to finish their educa-
tion.
After the testimony had been
given, Bowdoin then offered his
charges again and gave several spe.
cific instances backing up each of
his charges.
Craig then spoke for some 45,
minutes in his own behalf stating
that most of the charges were pro-


ducts of strained relations with
the principal and, for the most
part, were products of agitation
rather than intent. Craig denied
that he had allowed his classes to
go unsupervised or that he had
ever been insubordinate to the
Principal. "I carried out his direc-
tives, even though in several in-
stances I thought they were un-
fair."
Craig admitted that he had used
unbecoming language at athletic
contests "in the heat of battle." "I
know it is wrong, and I am over-
coming the habit and will strive
more to do in time to come", the
Coach said.
Craig ended his defense by stat-
ing, emotionally, that "If you can


find one boy I have ever taught
that would say he wouldn't want
me to teach his boy, I will walk off
now and never come back".
Closed Session
The hearings, which had begun
at 10:00 a.m. recessed at 2:15 p.m.
for lunch. After lunch the board
went into closed session with Bow
doin and Craig to discuss the testi-
mony and decide on proper action.
After studying the problem for
another hour, the Board agreed to
remove Craig's continuing contract
placing him on a year to year ba-
sis.
The Board also admonished the
two to try to straighten out their
differences and continue with a
harmonious operation.


Monday of this week, the entire
faculty met at the high school and
after airing the situation among
themselves, agreed to have a har-
monious operation and cooperate
with each other in all phases of
the school's function.
-K
Dixie Youth Baseball
Officials Will Meet
There will be a meeting of the
sponsors, officers and managers of
the Dixie Youth Baseball, Inc., to-
morrow at the St. Joe Paper Com-
pany main office building confer-
ence room.
The meeting will begin at 4:30
p.m. and all interested parties are
invited to attend.


___








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

St. James Women's Auxiliary To Hear
Miami Social Worker Among Latins


Mrs. Carmen Ibanez, social work-
er for the Episcopal Latin-Ameri-
can center in Miami, will speak to
the Woman's Auxiliary of St. Jimes
Church on Tuesday, March 19, at
2:30 p.m. at St. James Episcopal
Church.
Mrs. Ibanez is a Cuban who came
to this country about 16 years ago.
She is married and has two chil-
dren.
When the Cubans began coming
to Miami, Mrs. Ibanez made her
own home a center where she tcojk
cai e of a great number of refug-
ees. She also worked closely with
her parish in organizing a program
for Cuban refugees. When the Dio-
cese of South Florida opened the
Episcopal Latin-American Center,
Mrs. Ibanez was already so involved
that she was the most natural per-
son to take over as the social v oik-
er for the center. She has become
one of the best known women in
Miami among the refugees because
of her great understanding of the
needs of her people and her will-
ingness to deal with each individ-
ual's problem. Mrs. Ibanez is prob-
ably more intimately acquainted
than any other person in this coun-
try with the whole refugee pro-
gram and the work of the Episco-
pal Church through the Episcopal
Latin-American center in Miami.
Mrs. Roy Gibson, Jr., president
of St. James Woman's Auxiliary,
invites all persons interested in the
Cuban refugee work to hear Mrs.
Ibanez. Coffee and cookies will be
served following the talk in the
Parish House.
Week End Guests
Miss Betty Joyce Cook and Miss
Ruthie Kenzie of Pensacola were
the week end guests of Miss Lila
Dockery.


Mrs. Scott Hostess
To Eta Upsilon
The Eta Upsilon Chapter of Beta
Sigma Phi met March 5 for their
regular meeting with Mrs. Wandis
Scott and Mrs. Dolores Cox as hos-
tesses.
Mrs. Herbert Brouillette present-
ed the program based on pictures.
Several pictures of her own were
shown and a most interesting talk,
was given. Everyone enjoyed the
program very much.
The business period was called
to order by the president, Mis.
Gladys Brown. The roll was called
with everyone giving their favor-
ite color. The minutes of the pre-
vious meeting were read and the
treasurer's report was given. Both
reports were approved by the
group. All various committee chair-
men were presented. It was decided
during the business meeting that
the members would sell hot dogs
and drinks during the band festi-
val on April 6.
Following the business, a social
hour followed.

Mrs. Daniells Is Hostess To
White City VFD Auxiliary
The White City Volunteer Fire
Department Auxiliary met March
6 at the Community Building. The
hostess was Mrs. Eunice Daniels.
After a short business meeting
the club was dismissed by prayer.
Delicious refreshments were serv-
ed.
The next meeting will be at the
Community Building on March 20.
Hostess for this meeting will be
Mrs. Raymond Hightower.


NO W OPEN

FLO'S CERAMICS
For Hobby Ceramists Instructions, First
Lesson Free with Purchase of Supplies for
Same.
SUPPLIES FIRING
By Appointment Only


137 Hunter Circle


MRS. FLORA LONG
Telephone 227-4686


A


Engagement Announced


Lt. Col. (Ret.) and Mrs. Albert Carbonneau of Marianna announce
the engagement and forthcoming marriage of their daughter, Cindy,
to Alex Gaillard, son of Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Gaillard of Port St. Joe.
The wedding will take place on March 30, St. Anne's Catholic
Church of Marianna.


Lunch Room Menu
Port St. Joe Elementary School
Monday, March 18
Baked beans, spiced ham slices,
buttered spinach, celery sticks, hot
biscuits and butter, jelly and milk.
Tuesday, March 19
Sloppy joe on buns, green beans,
carrot sticks, peach pie, butter and
milk.
Wednesday, March 20
Cheeseburgers, buttered corn,
lettuce and tomato salad, dill pick.
les, onions, chocolate pudding.
Thursday, March 21
Turkey pie, English peas, spring
salad, grapefruit sections, cookies,
white bread and butter and milk.
Friday, March 22
Macaroni and cheese, green but-
ter beans, cabbage, carrot and rai-
sin salad, white bread and butter,
ice cream and milk.
Visiting With Joines
Selma Ellisor of DeFuniak
Springs will be the house guest
this week of Freddy Joines. Selma
and Freddy are roommates at Chi-
pola Junior College.


JAYCEETTES WILL MEET
MONDAY NIGHT AT MOTEL
The Port St. Joe Jayceettes will
have their March meeting Monday
night at the St. Joe Motel. Every-
one is asked to bring something to
sell at the Jayceettees White Ele-
phant Sale.
.9'


VITRO WIVES WILL
MEET ON MARCH 19
The regular monthly meeting of
the Vitro Wives Club will be held
March 19, at the Florida Power
Lounge. An interesting program is
planned and all members are urged
to attend.
CARD OF THANKS
I wish to take this means of
thanking the many people of Port
St. Joe and vicinity for their many
expressions of concern, cards, flow-
ers and acts of kindness during my
recent illness. Your concern was
very much appreciated.
Mrs. S. J. Taylor

USE THE WANT ADS


19I


I --~------


7/ This is really the season for serving
. delicious, nutritious foods
from our dairy!


protein milk .
perfect food.


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


THE IDEAL FOODS

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


Delivered
to
Your
Door
each
Morning


rL.EN-2pBMEAL
mwwmmmmmr^m^mwm. -


EGGS
BUTTER
OLEO
MILK


COTTAGE CHEESE SKIM MILK BUTTERMILK',rI
CREAM CHOCOLATE MILK ORANGE JUICE

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


HARDEN'S DAIRY
"GULF COUNTY'S ONLY PRODUCING DAIRY"


BORDEN PRODUCTS AGENT Wewahitchka, Fla.


/,


T"OIJD celebrities
SEEN IN THE NICEST PLACES and on the pages of
GLAMOUR Magazine. Left, pom-pons and tiny tucks above un-
pressed pleats. Beige, blue, pink or yellow. 10 to 20. Right, new
button-down shirt sheath with white bound, saddle stitched
pockets. Beige, blue, pink or mint green. 10 to 20. Both in
Cslanese Fortrel polyester and cotton. Fortrel, the fiber that
creates fashion with performance, makes them stay fresh, easy-
--.. eare, machine washable.


$10.95


COSTING'S


facts about paper




wages & salaries


(including fringe benefits) paid annually in the paper and allied

products industry amount to $3,800,000,000.


















BILLION



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

in behalf of the Pulp, Paper and Paperboard Industry.


a_ LI


Phone 639-4383, Collect


I ov, %






These Specials Good

Wednesday thru TuesdayMARCH 12,13, 14,15,16 & 18


ALL BRANDS

CIGARETTES


FRESH PORK Shank Half

HAM


LB.


FRESH SMALL TENDER, 3 DOWN First Cut LB.

Spare Ribs 29c
FROSTY MORN ALL MEAT PKG.

Weiners 29c
Register All Pork Smoked Link Country Style LB.

Sausage 49c
PIG FEET 5 lbs. 49c
Frosty Morn Best. tray pak 89c
SLICED BACON 21b. tray pak 89c


Frosty Morn Dandy
Roll SAUSAGE


3 lb. tube $1.00


Pack

23c


Carton

$2.29


ROBIN HOOD or AUNT JEMIMA 25 LB. BAG


FLOUR $1.98
BLACKBURN NO. 5 JAR

Syrup. 3c
29c


Catsup 29c
3AMA
SALAD DRESSING quart 39c
BAMA
MAYONNAISE quart 49c


SWIFT'S BRAND
CORNED BEEF
PREM


can
can


47c


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!
GEORGIA RED BAKE SOFT
Sweet Potatoes


Pound

5c


Half Bushel

$1.25


FRESH HALF BUSHEL
Cabbage SOc
WHY PAY MORE?
UCUCUMBERS or C
BELL PEPPERS each
TENDER
YELLOW SQUASH lb. 10c
CELERY j fc
CARROTS- MUSTARD
Fresh TURNIPS COLLARDS MUSTARD


Attention all Merchants and Customers
You have made it possible for us to make a great success in the past 11 months. We have doubled our business and are very grate-
ful to you, our customers. We are in competition with the food stores only.. We are not competing with the hardware stores,
1 Oc stores, service stations, restaurants, sandwich shops, dry goods stores, nurserys or liquor and beer stores, as our competitors
are. WE ARE STRIVING TO MAKE THIS THE BEST FOOD STORE IN GULF COUNTY
We Specialize Only In: 1 Dozen Ga. Grade 'A" LARGE
1 Dozen Ga. Grade'A" LARGE
Fresh Produce Groceries MeatsFREE E
WE ALWAYS HAVE ONLY THE BEST QUALITY PRODUCTS
Shop Rich's Super Market and Save Cash Not Stamps FREE EGGS!
The Only Completely Home-Owned and Operated Super Market in Port St. Joe0.00 ORDER OR MORE


CHECK OUR There Is None
BAG


CHECK OUR
COUNTER For The
Cubed
'STEAKS


EACH


"BLUE LABEL BEEF"


Ground
BEEF 3 Ibs. $1.00
Best for Broiling
Boneless
New York Steaks
lb. 89c
Our Best
SIRLOINS lb. 79c
Our Best
ROUND STEAK lb. 79c


Dur Best Beef
CHICK ROAST


lb. 45c


5 '" ---'' '' 'I


All Meat
STEW BEEF


There Is None
Better!
Minute
STEAKS

7c
EACH


Ib. 69c


Rib Eye Boneless
DELMONICOS
lb. $1.19
Butcher's Choice
SHOULDER or
RUMP ROAST lb. 69c


Meaty BRISKET
STEW 41
Lean Short Rib
MEATY STEW


bs. $1.00


lb. 39c


DELMONTE PINEAPPLE-GRAPEFRUIT

Juice 3 79s
MARS or HERSHEY'S Regular Sc
CANDY BARS 5for 19c
SCRATCH FEED 25lbs. 98c
PILLSBURY CANNED
Biscuits 4+ 29c
OYSTER GLOVES pair 29c
APALACHICOLA FRESH With $5.00 Order PINT
OYSTERS 59c
Delight OLEOMARGARINE 21bs. 29c


Swift's Stick BUTTER


lb.


69c


READY MADE
Toss Salad


BAG
29c


INTRODUCTORY OFFER LIMIT 1 PLEASE
BEST INSTANT IDAHO 1 9c
POTATO FLAKES bag 1 F
16 Servings Can Be Served In Two Minutes
GARDEN FRESH
Firm Head LETTUCE head 10c
FRESH
STR AWBERRIES 3pts. $1.00
FLORIDA SWEET DOZEN
Oranges 29c
WHY PA MORE VINE RIPE LB.
Tomatoes 19c


BIG SAVINGS
IRISH POTATOES


50 Ibs. $1.39


1


s u M. M E R M, c Esw::,
VEGETABLES
71


I









Rotary Club Sees Film On Boating Safty,
At Regular Meeting Last Thursday
With the coming of Spring and Some of the most common ac-
Summer and the advent of boating cidents in connection with boating
into local recreation activities, Ro. were caused from improper power
tary program chairman, Cecil Cur- plants on boats, overloaded boats,
ry had arranged for a program .n and improper equipment and op-
boating safety at last Thursday s creation of boats.
meeting. Most important of all, according
Curry presented a film on pro- to the film, was to have a boat and
per boating technique, narrated oy motor "fitted" to each other. Too
Garry Moore. powerful a motor can be danger-
A Nutritious Snack-Spicy Peanut Crisps













If you've cookie-hungry youngsters around, make some Spicy
Peanut Crisps just for them. These tasty drop cookies contain one
of their favorite foods peanuts, plus a subtle spiciness of ginger,.
You'll have no difficulty preparing these easy drop cookies.
Be sure to use enriched self-rising flour with the baking powder
and salt already added. And because this flour has added nutri-.
ents three B-vitamins and iron, plus calcium it will also
make a nutritious family snack of these Spicy Peanut Crisps and all
the other baked foods you prepare with enriched self-rising flour.
Spicy Peanut Crisps are good children's party fare also. Serve
them with ice cream and mugs of white or chocolate milk,
SPICY PEANUT CRISPS
114 cups sifted enriched self- 3/4 cup chopped peanuts
rising flour 1 egg, beaten
/yz teaspoon ground ginger 1/4 cup melted shortening or
1 cup light thrown sugar oil
3/4 cup uncooked quick rolled 2 to 3 tablespoons milk
oats 1/V teaspoon vanilla extract
/ Sift together flour and ginger. Blend in brown sugar and rolled
ats Stir in % cup chopped peanuts. Combine egg, melted shorten.
or o4, 2 tablespoons milk and vanilla extract. Add liquid to
Teour mixture, stirring until well blended. Add more milk, if
necessary, to moisten all dry ingredients. Drop by teaspoonfuls
onto lightly greased baking sheets. Bake in moderate oven (375'
-.) 12 to 15 minutes or until lightly browned,
oMats te o nidozen cookies.


ous.
According to the Coast Guard
Auxiliary, when a boating accident
occurs, it is safer for the occu-
pants to stay with the boat, since
usually it will stay afloat and of-
fer those in the water some amount
of safety. It's further to shore than
it appears.
Improper entering of a boat also
causes a good many accidents.
Step, don't jump, into a boat.
Provide a Coast Guard approved
buoyant cushion for every person
on board,
And above all, don't overload a
boat.

Get Cars Ready
For Warm Weather
TALLAHASSEE Now is the
time to get your car ready for
warm weather driving to minimize
the chances of a highway mishap,
says the Florida Highway Patrol.
Although Floridians have exper-
ienced an unusually cold winter,
the patrol said that "spring and the
increase of automobiles on our
highways are both just around the
corner."
Warmer days will mean an extra
number of week-end pleasure seek.-
ers on the highways of the state
and those cars will add to the con-
fusion on roads that are already
over-taxed with traffic.
"One of the safest things to do
right now," declares the Patrol, "is
to get your automobile in first
class running condition for the
spring days ahead so that you can
enjoy a full measure of fun in-
stead of the unpleasantness of an
unnecessary breakdown.
"Thousands of people who have
been holed up at home during the
winter will get the desire to hit
the pleasure trails when it warms
up and they should see their favor-
ite mechanic now and let him
check over their automobile to see
if it is really ready for the road,"
the Patrol said.


A few minor corrections now of m
any mechanical defects that may
have developed during the winter
months can make your automobile
much safer for the road and save
possible injury or death.
"The year 1963, so far, has been
a lot less deadly than the first
two months of 1962 Let's tryI
and keep it that way," said the Pa-
trol.
----------

Sixth Grade
Completes
Art 'Project

Right in step with Children's
Art Month-which is March-pu-
pils in Billy Barlow's Sixth Grade,
Port St. Joe Elementary School,
have completed an art project
which involved several weeks work
in paper-mache. Their work, an ex-
hibit of decorative animals, is on
display in the library. Anyone who
is interested is invited to drop by
the school and see the collection.
Boys and girls who worked on
the project are: Joe McLeod,
Charles Causey, Lola Ray, Regina
Leavins, Raymond Harper, Freddy
Harrison, Judy Adkinson, Juwan-
na Williams, Mike Burkett, Tommy
Simmons, Cathy Boone, Jeannine
Britt, Camille Carter, Jimmy Da.
vis and Buddy Lester.
ATTEND PTA


I


- -~---~-I


*\ \\*

\\ \


(~,. e


-I-..
x


" V / .




Yes it's true. For the first
, time ever, you get exciting


S


first
time
ever!
Golden~ Plye


Golden Playtex"

Girdles



$3 off


/' so,.,ings of $3.00 on every Golden
Ploylex Girdle and Panty Girdle.


/4 Playtex is America's best-selling girdle.
S Ten million women know the SLIM
COMFORT of Playtex. But, you'll never
/ // know till you try one. Take advantage
of The $3.00 savings on Golden Playtex now.
Try one on today. Offer expires April 113th.

f $7.95 reg. $10.95 Golden Playtex Girdle
$9.95 reg. $12.95 Golden Playtex Zipper Girdle
$8.95 reg. $11.95 Golden Playtex Panty Girdle
Longer legs banish thigh bulge
$10.95 reg. $13.95 Golden Playtex Zipper Panty Girdle


Sizes XS, S, M, L. Extra large sizes one dollar more.


Costin's Dept. Store


Your dreams come true


with


Red Ripe Salad
Tomatoes


-mn -


~iW ANiNlIM ~4 WA U'A""tI'~' U -- U m -- U U -- U -


Coupon good through March 17
4 ZM1 W we tW lU*x A U


"Super-Right" BRISKETS of

Corned Beef


-Pmmmm mI m- m m m am( Emmmm n mm -mA m
"SUPER-RIGHT" (WHOLE or SHANK HALF)


FULLY COOKED


Lb.


--m i mm m m- nm m m


SUPER RIGHT ALL MEAT
BREAKFAST BOLOGNA
12 oz. pkg. 39 c


MORTON QUICK
FROZEN POT PIES
8oz. each 19c


Reliable GREEN PEAS or A&P Grade A GREEN LIMA

1Lb.
B E A N S89Cans

Libby's TOMATO SPECIAL!


JUICE 3C ans79c


American Colored Wisconsin Fresh Chedlar


CHEESE


5OExtra

SWith this coupon & purchase of
SVO-5 Reg. or Hard to Hold 7 oz.
Hair Spray can $1.50
Coupon good through March 17
U J-3-16


Produce Specials
GOLDEN
RIPE BANANAS
31bs. 29c
Fresh Crisp
Carrots 2 lb. bag 15c


25 Extroa
Plaid Stamps
With this coupon & purchase of
Ann Page, 1 pt., 8 oz. bottle
Blended Syrup 49c
S Coupon good through March 17
J-3-16


Bakery Specials
JANE PARKER FRESHLY BAKED
APPLE PIES
11 Ib. each 39c
Jane Parker Lemon or 1 Ib., 7 oz.
Jelly Rolls each 5
Jane Parker Freshly Baked Pkg. of 8
Hot Cross Buns pkg. 3A


Opeclal 0de! MILD AND MELLOW EIGHT O'CLOCK


'49M

'-- m m m m mmm m m m m m mmm m
Birdseye Frozen Doles Crushed-1 lb., 4% oz. Puss N Boots, 8 oz.
Mixed Fruit 12 oz. 39c Pineapple can 33c Cat Food 4 cans 59c
Eelbeck Gentle, 12% oz.
Birdseye Frozen CORN MEAL 5 lbs. 51c Ivory Snow 12% oz. 35c
PEACHES 12 oz. 29c .Gerbers Strained Detergent, 1 Ilb., 1% oz.
Birdseye Frozen Italian Baby Food 10 jars 99c DREFT pkg. 35c
Green Beans 9 oz. 29C Personal Bar Liquid Detergent
Ivory Soap 4 for 27c JOY pt., 6 oz. 67c
Birdseye Frozen Baby Bath Bar-3c OFF Detergent, 12 oz.
Butter Beans 10 oz. 23c Zest Soap 2 for 35c Ivory Liquid 12 oz. 35c
Detergent Detergent Detergent, 1 lb., 4 oz.
TIDE 5 lb., 3% oz. $1.29 CHEER lb., 5% oz. 33c Oxydol lb., 4 oz. 35c
Premium Detergent Detergent Cleaner, lb.
DUZ 2 lb., 10Vz oz. 99c Dash 3 lbs., 2/2 oz. 79c Spic 'N Span lb. 29c
Cleanser-14 oz. Cleanser Qiquid Detergent
COMET 2 for 33c MR. CLEAN 15 oz. 39c THRILL qt. 97c
Detergent Tablets Nabisco Premium 3old King Frozen
SALVO 1 lb., 7 oz. 41c CRACKERS lb. 31c Hush Puppies lb. 39c


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


*


I


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6


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mm


PLAID STAMPS 100 Plaid Stamps
1 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 cou on Per adult customer Jaxi 3.16-63


SPECI


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THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Wiliiar.'s A e.iue, Pori St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Pubilishing Company
WESLEY 1I. RAMISEY .- Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
DIAL 227-3161 POSTOFFICE Box 308
Entered as soen.ile-hl -s m.ilner, Dlecembler 19, 1937. at the l'osloftice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 3, 1879.

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

TO ADVERTISERS --i case of errorr or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
adv crrtis, ment.


THE STAR, Port bt. Jpe, Fla,


THURSDAY, MARCH 14, 1963


BOWLING NEWS

INDUSTRIAL LEAGUE the process, moved out of the cel-
By Lamar Moore lar. Box Plant was the best team
Back Maintenance and Vitro di- at the alley as they whipped Lab-
vided their games on lanes one and oratory for four points. Pulp Mill
two. Paper Mill jumped on Elec- eased past Glidden on lanes seven
tric Meter for three points, and in and eight for three points.


TILEPHONIE.RAl 7-4191


W e.i *gI IN -N.. *.
Sun, FrI., Holidays 2:45 p.m.
Mon. thru Thurs. -_ 4:45 p.m.


THURSDAY
hlI i f They couldn'lg imb
0V1 A his dignityll

REQSO E
,IcK, .. FORA

JULIE .. HEAVYWEIGHT
hARRIS .* BW

FRIDAY and SATURDAY
RANDOLPH JOEL
SCOTT-McCREA I A OF"""" 5t wORELS
LE MANS, GRETREST
3 SILVERSTONE, SPORTS
SSEBRING, CAR
MILLE MIGLIA RACING
.j RACES' FILM!


SUNDAY, MONDAY and TUESDAY
I JFR"reS LOUDEST LAUC1-!IJG HIT'




S., .11 ,
.I A


ONLYUf as*se i .r
ly~air fry TO [TAc~ r 'ji s HU -~u RA M~lfif


COMING SOON



S nPAmNDPATHECOLOR
.... -eV PRICEmliORRE0sKARLOF


Al Jensen at 511 and Peanut Mc-
Croan at 444 led Back Mainten-
ance to victory in the first game
and total pin count. Danny Maddox
and Ruel Whitehurst shot 453s to
pace Vitro.
Daryl Collier's 508 was backed
up by Bill Banks at 468 and Bill
Whaley at 465 to lead Paper Mill
over Electric Meter. Sonny Counts
at 459 was the best Electric Meter
had to offer.
The Box Plant had blood in their
eyes for Laboratory. Yank Zim-
merman went ape with a 569, his
high for the year, to set the pace.
VYank was assisted by Big John
R,-own's 489, Lee Taylor's 465 and
Goober Dunlap's 427. Marvin Bear-
den showed signs of greatness as
he turned in a 360.
Tom Thornton, one of the better
bowlers in the league, put three
good games together to lead the
Laboratory. Beyond Tom, there
wasn't much bowling going on for
the chemists.
Glidden had to get real sorry to
out-sorry the Pulp Mill. This they
did, as they shot a 2018 series.
Wayne Smith had the worst night
of his career as did Winton Ferrell
for Glidden. Pulp Mill tried real
hard to give the games away as
they had three men under 400. La-
mar Moore's 485 was the best they
had to offer. Leo Shealy was a good
bit of help with his 416.
Team Standings W L
Vitro Services -.-.-- 67 32%2
Pulp Mill 58 42
Back Maintenance --561/ 43%/
Laboratory ___ 50 50
Electric Meter ...... 47 53
I Box Plant 47 53
Glidden Co. 37 63
Paper Mill 37 63


COMMERCIAL LEAGUE
By Jake Koller
The Stevedores had a scare from
the Michigan Chemical team last
week and would have really been
in trouble if Michigan had shown
up in force. But, as it turned out.
the three Michigan bowlers could
only take one game. But they were
close all the way. Ruel Whitehurst
led the Stevedores with 502 fol-
lowed by Clyde Whitehead's 479.
Grady Dean had 497 and Frank
Dennis had 421 to lead Michigan.
'Costin's kept their head above
water for the first time in eight
weeks and edged out a split with
Basil's. This is the first time in
eight weeks Costin's had done bet-
ter than win one game. Two of
Costin's shotguns got their plugs
out, but the rest of the team still
seems to have trouble with new
balls. Jake and Waring rolled 562
and 528' to lead Costin's.
Tom Thornton rolled 504 to again
lead Basil's followed by Sam's 484.
Roche's pulled out of their nose-
dive by soundly trouncing Florida
National Bank for three points.
Wayne Smith led Roche's with 573
followed by Strobel's 480. John
Hanson and Billy Joe Richards
teamed With 491 to lead Florida
Bank.
Team Standings W L
Stevedores 65 35
Basil's Standard .. 53 47
Costin's -_ 50 50
Fla. National Bank __- 49 50
Roche Furniture _._._ 44 56
Michigan Chem. ______ 40% 59


MIXED LEAGUE
By L. D. Holland
The Untouchables took three out
of four games from Jim's Shirt and
Trophy Center on alleys 1 and 2
Friday night. Randy McClain was
high man for the Untouchables
with a 447. Linda Akins took the
highlight for the girls with a 394.
Wayne Smith was high for Jim's
with a 506. Wayne also had high
game and series for the alleys


Kiwanis Club Hears
Rep. Ben Williams

Representative Ben C. Williams
spoke for about five minutes to
the Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club
Tuesday, giving his views of the
coming session of the Legislature.
Williams stated that in his talks
with veteran legislators, it was
their opinion that this session

Friday night. His high game was
a 191. Maxine Smith led the girls
of Jim's with a 376.
On alleys 3 and 4, Addison's In-
surance Agency took 3 out of the
4 games from the Big Four. Jesse
Stewart was high for Addison with
a 410 series. Ann Whittle took
high spot for the girls with a 364.
Billy Joe Richards was high man
for the Big Four with a 482. Joe's
482 was third high series for the
alleys. Lois Smith had high series
for the girls at 389.
The Ten Pins took 3 games from
the Pacer's Four and also moved
into first place in league standing
Friday night on alleys 5 and 6.
Dennis Arnold was high man for
the Ten Pins with a 498 series. Jo
Ferrell was high for the girls with
a 377 series. Dennis' 498 was sec-
ond high for Friday night.
Wayne Ernst was high man for
the Pacer's with a 453 series.
Wayne had second high game for
the alleys with a 181. JoAnn Hol-
land was high for the girls with a
343. She also tied with Mary
Brown for high game for the girls.
Both girls had a 148.
Tom's Toasted Peanuts took 3
games from the St. Joe Furniture
team on alleys 7 and 8. Vance
Rogers was high man for Tom's
with a 441. Mary Brown took high
series for the girls with 436. This
was high series for the girls Fri-
day night.
Frank Dennis was high man for
St. Joe Furniture with a 412 ser-
ies. Jean Dennis took high series
for the girls with a 358.
League Standing W L
The Ten Pins -------- 20 12
The Untouchables __- 191/ 12V2
Jim's Shirt & Trophy 18 13
The Big Four --------16 16
St. Joe Furniture .- 15 17
Tom's Toasted Peanuts 14% 17%
Pacer's Four -------- 14 18
Addison Insurance 11 21


HOT


would be the most tax-mnd4ed la
history.
Williams stated that he was vi-
tally interested in upgrading tea-
cher salaries in the state. H point-
ed out that Florida has dropped
from 12th to,29th in the nation in
teacher pay in the past five years.
Williams stated that he wanted to
see Florida schools among the top
in the nation, and that teacher pay
increases was vital to this pro-
gram.
Williams said that he was in-
terested in improving Gulf County's
port facilities. He said that Gulf
has more mileage of water shipping
lanes than any other county in the
state and that he wanted to see the
deep water port here commensui-
ate with water traffic through the
county. "We have everything to of-
fer industry except a deep water
port", the Representative said,
"and I will promise to do all I can
to provide this much needed facili-
ty'.
Williams quipped, "I have very
little experience in the Legislature
but I have a lot of experience in
running-having sought the office
five times."
Guests of the Club were a inter-
club group from Panama City. The
group came to the meeting Tuesday
by boat. They were: Sam Morgan,
Ira Hill, Bob Fackman, Ben Curry,
Col. Rolfe, Hugh Alexander, Al
Cook and John Paul. The visiting
group boasted a combined 119 years
of perfect club attendance.
High School guests were Bill
Fite, Ken Evans, Bob Craig and
Tommy Sisk.
VISIT OVER THE WEEK END
WITH CHAUNCEY COSTINS
Leonard Costin N/C and Bill
Vaccus N/C of Seattle, Washing-
ton visited here last week end
with Leonard's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. C. L. Costin. Leonard and Bill
are in training at Pensacola Naval
School.
-K
Visiting In Jacksonville
Mrs. David Jones and son, Da-
vid, Jr., are visiting with Mrs.
Jones' mother, Mrs. E. Bagley in
Jacksonville.
Visiting In Fort Lauderdale
Mr. and Mrs. Elmore Godfrey
and sons, Ricky and Jimmy are
spending the spring holidays in
Fort Lauderdale.


DOGS




Kea.


Lim*tedT!ime Only.


BUYoANY NEW
.1 0





Tape Cartridge Recorder

Pay Only $9.95 More And

Get A Sensational

BELL & HOWELL Movie Camera


NOW! CAPTURE THOSE MEMORABLE

MOMENTS IN SIGHT AND SOUND!
Here's fun for the whole family! Make on-the-spot tape record-
ings of every happy event... with the amazing RCA Victor Tape
Cartridge Recorder. So easy to operate, even a child can do it!
No reels to thread or rewind just snap in a cartridge and
you're ready to record or play back. You're also ready to take
home movies in full color with the Bell & Howell 8 mm Movie
Camera ... yours for only $0.00 when you buy any RCA Victor
Tape Cartridge Recorder!





-n FAMOUS 8mm

^* BELL & HOWELL
MOVIE CAMERA
ONLY $9.95 MORE




EASY
.*^ TERMS
4 PAY ONLY
$2.50 per week


SST.


JOE ,HARDWARE
POFT ST. JOE, FLA.


COMBINATION SERVICE OFFER
1. Front Wheel Alignment


Returned to original
manufacturer's specifications

2. Brake Adjustment
All 4 wheels...includes fluid if
needed. Repack front wheel bearings


95
ANY AMERICAN CAR
Replacement parts if
needed and torsion
bar adjustment extra.


PATE'S SERVICE CENTER


Pert St. Joe, Florida


With Onion, Mustard, Ketchup and Relish
NO L I M I T

Call 227-7181 and Place Your Order

It Will Be Ready When You Come By



Daisy Queen

Home Owned and Home Operated


BOTH
FOR
ONLY


I a~ rr


,, I- I


i


ME MR~~b"tt~~















That You Can SaveCash

honey Wlheni You Shop



Wood's Discount Foodliner


Port St. Joe, Fla.
Highway 98


NO SALES
MADE TO
DEALERS
These Prices
Good Thurs.,
Fri. and Sat.
March 14, 15
and 16


We Shopped the Following Stores for the Items Listed Below, and the Items That Our Competition Carried In Stock Are Listed
Prices (Only Similar Brand Names Were Chosen To Give True Comparison) Some of These Items From the Following Stores
Foodliner.


As Follows For You
Are Displayed in the


To Compare
IGA Discount


COMPARE THESE PRICES! our A&P J JS R&s
Price Store Store Store
SESSIONS PEANUT OIL, No. 10 Jug 1.59 1.95 .
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee PIZZA (with Cheese) .39 .49 .53 .49
fA NG 14 z. jar .55 .69 .69
CAMPBELL TOMATO JUICE, 46 Ounce .29 .35 |
4HINZ APPLE CCIDER, Quart jar .31 .39 .
ROBIN" HOOD FLOUR, 5 Lb. Package .53 .59 .59 .
METRECAL 6 PAK, 8 Ounce Cans 1.39 1.79 1.59
B & M BAKED BEANS, 27 Ounce .35 .43 |
SUNSWEET PRUNE JUICE, Quart Jar .39 .49 .49 I
NIAGARA STARCH, 24 Ounce .33 .49 .41 .39
GREEN GIANT CORN, No. 303 Can .17 .21 .
LOG CABIN SYRUP, 1 Pint, 8 Ounce .49 .59 .57
LUX LIQUID DETERGENT, 22 Ounce .55 .67 .61
GREEN GIANT ASPARAGUS, 102 Ounce .21 .27 .
MAXWELL HOUSE INSTANT COFFEE, 10 Ounce 1.26 1.39 1.49 1.39
BETTY CROCKER CAKE MIX, 19 Ounce .33 .39 .41 .
Lestare Concentrated BLEACH, 10 Packets .41 I .49 .49
Glo-Coat JOHNSON FLOOR WAX, 26 Ounce .79 j .89 ..
krnft RaARRBECUE SAUCEi 1R Ounce .33. 39 0 I39 39


COMPARE THESE PRICES! Our A ^P J.J. R&s
Price Store Store Store
WELCH'S GRAPE JUICE, 24 Ounce 1 .33 .39 .39 |
Kraft Miracle Whip SALAD DRESSING, Quart .50 .59 .59 f
Peter Pan Crunchy PEANUT BUTTER, 12 Ounce .37 .45 .43
MAHATMA RICE, 3 'Pounds .43 .53 .51
Kellogg's VARIETY PACK, 914 Ounce .39 .45 .45 .
KOTEX SANITARY NAPKINS, Reg. .29 .45 .45 .39
JOHNSON'S PLEDGE WAX, 7 Ounce .69 .89 .89
MORTON'S SALT, 26 Ounce .10 2/27 2/25 .
SUNMAID SEEDLESS RAISINS, 15 Ounce .25 .31 .29
Del Monte FRUIT COCKTAIL, 303 Can .20 .27
SOFT WEVE TISSUE, 2 Roll Pkg. .23 .27 .27
LE SEUER PEAS, 303 Can .25 .29 .29 .
Del Monte 'SLICED PEACHES, No. 303 Can .18 2/47 .23
LIPTON TEA, Half Pound .73 .89 .83 .85
ARMOUR'S TREET, 12 Ounce .41 .49 .49 .49
Welch's Whole GRAPE PRESERVES, Pound .45 .49 .45 .
KLEENEX TISSUES, 400 Single Sheet .23 .29 .29 .29
Gravy Train DOG FOOD, 25 Pounds 2.59 2.99 |
-.1-0---- ..- q- -/


Van Camp IPORK and BEANS, Can


2/39


Swiftning Pure Vegetable 3 Lb. Can W
n wfamBmin A"ft p JUMBO Box OFr 1 Free Samples of Ice Cream 50 FOOT PLASTIC WATER
S lTENING D69c P EAt Wood's Discount GA Thursday, Friday and
C Saturday Supreme Square Pak Ice

OIL 69c S 33cCream "" 69cHOSE
S -- a


YOU CAN BUY TWO GRADES OF BEEF AT YOUR IGA DISCOUNT FOODLINER TAKE YOUR CHOICE FROM CHOICE BEEF
OR LIGHTWEIGHT BEEF AND STILL TAKE ADVANTAGE OF LOW PRICES AT YOUR IGA DISCOUNT FOODLINER!


U. S. Inspected Lightweight Beef

Round STEAK


'" 79c


Chuck ROAST Lb 49c

Sirloin STEAK Ib. 89c


T-Bone STEAK

Club STEAK

Brisket STEW


b. 98O

Lb. 790


3 Lbs.


Round Bone Shoulder ROAST It


Fresh GROUND BEEF


ALL MEAT STEW BEEF


Ii


$1.00

lb. 59c


31bs. $1.19


lb. 69c


----- FRESH PORK SALE -----


Pork


CHOPS


Center Cut
First Cut


Pork ROAST


lb. 69c
lb. 49c


Lb 39c


Pork TAILS 3 Ls. 49c

Pork FEET 3Lb" 49c


PURE PORK SAUSAGE


Ib. 49c


Muchmore Brand
BACON lb. 49c


FRYER BACKS and NECKS


lb. 10c


LEGS lb. 39c BREAST Ib. 49c


TWO LOADS RECEIVED and SOLD
AT WOOD'S DISCOUNT FOODLI


WEE
INER


- FRESH PRODUCE
California

CARROTS


Bag


10c


Eating or Cooking

APPLES

4 Lb. Bag 49c

Grade A Baking or Stewing 3 to 4 Lb. Avg.


*


.KLY
R


I IsraP~s~e ~-"-r;--4 --~iP-~ gr I ,_ I I 1_-II Ir I ~s I r-.


I' P- I C-- -~ a I = I, L I I I I I I


KLY







THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Pla.


Smokey Bear, Natioi
Preservation, Is A Pc
"With a Ranger's hat and shovel,
and a pair of dungarees ."
'It's a rollicking song that every
youngster seems to join in with.
And it's all about the most popular
bear in history.)
"You will find him in the forest,
always sniffin' at the breeze."
Smokey Says:


make YOUR list
from OUR list.,.




I


"WE FEATURE DUBUQUE FINE HEAVY
WESTERN BEEF"
Naturally Tender-Nothing Fed to Tenderize it
Our MEATS MUST MAKE GOOD-or WE WILL DOUBLE
YOUR MONEY BACK GUARANTEED
Discover for yourself the good-tasting goodness of Jitney
Jungle meats without risking a single penny. So confi-
dent are we that every cut of your meat will be the tastiest
tenderest, juiciest meat you can buy, that we will give you
DOUBLE YOUR MONEY BACK if you are disappointed
in any way with any meat you buy here. You've nothing
to lose and everything to gain by getting carefully select-
ed, properly aged, table-trimmed meats at budget-trimming
in;a. t JIITVNEY JUNGl I


DUBUQUE'S FINE HEAVY WESTERN BEEF


Chuck Roast Lb. 39c

BEEF, Cut and Wrapped Dubuque All Pork Roll
FULL SIDE lb. 49c SAUSAGE lb. 29c
Cut and Wrapped Dubuque
Hind Quarter lb. 59c RIB STEAK lb. 59c
Cut and Wrapped Dubuque
Front Quarter lb. 44c SHORT RIBS lb. 29c
Cut and Wrapped-FRESH Dubuque Fine
Dressed Pigs lb. 29c Lamb Shoulder lb. 39c
Fresh Jubuque Lamb
Ground Beef 3 Ibs. $100 Shoulder Chops lb. 49c


Brisket Stew 1b. 19c

FREEZER OWNERS !- FILL YOUR FREEZER NOW -
PAY LATER !! USE OUR BUDGET PLAN !!
S-- Frozen Foods --
..r Tter Apalachee Bay
SHRIMP
Lent Special, 10 Oz. Pkg.
59c


In fact you will find him in news-
paper columns, on posters, TV, in
the movies, and children's color
books and comic books. You may
see him emblazoned on kids' tee
shirts, or stamped out as cookies
and wind-up toys.
Smokey Bear-national symbol
of forest fire prevention-after 21
years is still a winner. And if ever
a cause had a conquering hero, fire
prevention has just that, with
Smokey.
Children cheer him-and listen
to his admonitions against shame-
ful forest fire. In fact everybody
seems to like Smokey, a bear with
a message.
When the Florida Forest Fire
Prevention Committee met in Tal-
lahassee recently, Smokey Bear
got quite a vote of confidence. The
committee in special action con-
firmed its belief in the effective-
ness of the famous Bear as a
means of teaching forest conserva-
tion.
Although the Florida Forest Ser-
vice has several Smokey bear cos-
tumes, which are used frequently,
a motion was passed recommend-
ing that the committees purchase
additional Smokey Bear suits.
This fall-if committeemen have
their way-Smokey will make his
appearance at many high school
and college football games, as us-
ual passing out fire prevention


THURSDAY, MARCH 14, 1963


nal Symbol Of Forest


popular Chap
pamphlets or waving to thousands
of new admirers and old friends.
Any citizen, especially if he has
a bear-like profile, may find him-
self dragooned by his County For-
est Fire Prevention Committee in-
to borrowing a 30-pound Smokey
Bear costume and on public occa-
sions playing the part of the Lov-
able Bear who Hates Forest Fires.
With a little practice, previous
actors report, anybody can learn
to growl like Smokey.
Strange thing about the famous
bear, his fame preceded his actual
existence by nearly 10 years.
During World War II a symbol
for' national forest fire prevention
was needed. Could the emotional
appeal of an animal be combined
with the ruggedness of a firefigh-
ter?
A cover artist for a national mag-
azine then drew a small fat bear,
wearing a ranger hat and dumping
water on a fire. The name came
easy, and "Smokey" hasn't stop-
ped since-fighting forest fires, or
teaching the waste and tragedy of
forest fire.
Actually following a bad blaze in
1950, forest rangers found a small
scorched black bear cub. They rais-
ed him and dubbed him Smokey.
This is the bear, now 13 years old,
which has an honored stall at the
Washington, D. C. zoo. He contin-
ues to attract thousands.
Since the Smokey idea was start-
ed, forest fires nationally and in
Florida have been reduced as much
as 250 per cent! Smokey didn't do
it all, but he sure helped. And as
his marching song would have it,
"He can find a fire-before it
starts to flame-that's why they
call him Smokey, that was how he
got his name."

First Baptist
WMS Meets
The WMS Circle Number One of
The First Baptist Church met at
the church Monday afternoon at
3:00 o'clock for the regular month-
ly business meeting with 10 mem-
bers present and the president,
Mrs. W. J. Daughtry, presiding.
,The devotional was brought from
Mark 11:1 by Mrs. W. I. Carden.
During the business session, good
reports were given from each
chairman and committee. All par-
ticipated in discussion and plans


for the associational meeting of
the Brotherhood of the church on
April 1.
The meeting was closed with
prayer by Mrs. Wesley Ramsey.
The WS Circles meet in the
following homes Monday, March 18
at 3:00 p.m. -
Circle 1 in the home of Mrs.
Clifford Tharpe.


Circle 2 in the home of Mrs. J.
J. Laurimore.
Circle 3 in the home of Mrs. C.
A. McClellan.
Circle 4 in the home of Mrs. W.
0. Nichols.

SUPPORT THE SHARKS


I on


.^ --' .-" .."_^ ._
00 1 4 it
-'" ; *. '' .-- -". .; -; -' ^---"'= -. .- "" _*, i,- .' -'^ -.





^V.



Carp's New Beispreudw
-....., -.y.> ,
i /vf'\ '
." o, ,,,,%y^

', :::'. '.. .
Cafrp's New Bedspread


Sensation.. The


Wedding Ring


Amazingly
Low Priced!


999


* BLUE PINK GREEN
YELLOW WHITE
* Super Size, Super Heavy Pre-Shrunk 100%
Cotton
* Washable, No Ironing Needed
* Only $1 Holds In Layaway


COMET MARCH ANNOUNCEMENT


89c


HUNT's-14 oz. bottle-Limit 2 Please

CATSUP 15c
PILLSBURY BEST 5 Lb. Pkg.

FLOUR 48c
Kraft
Miracle Margarine lb. 25c
KRAFT'S
Salad Mustard 9 oz. 15 C
Copeland's
JUG LARD No. 5 39c

Super Suds 2 pkgs. 47 C
Borden's Silver Cow Limit 8 Cans Please
Canned MILK 8 tall $1.00
Jitney Jungle No. 2V2
Sweet Potatoes can 23 C
DOMINO


89c


WE GIVE


jj^J~j~jfI
^^HFiT^ 15^^BA


Simple Simon
CREME PIES
All Flavors, 8 inch Size
49c
Morton's Meat


PIES
BEEF, CHICKEN, TURKEY




19c

-- Produce -
Golden Ripe
BANANAS
lb. 10c
Florida Grown Fresh Tender
POLE BEANS
2lbs. 27c


Pascal
CELER Y
stalk 10 c
Red A
POTATOES
3 lbs. 19c


Check Thursday's Panama City
NEWS and HERALD
For Coupons Good For
Free Grand Prize Stamps


~~-x


New V-8 engine


...so hot you'll think it's July!


Smooth, responsive, thrilling: that's Comet's new Cyclone 260 V-8. This top performer adds
new fire to Comet's fun-and-sun line. It's available in any Comet fun-car-racy new
Sportster hardtops, jaunty new convertibles, sedans with Comet's classic roof, roomy station
wagons like the elegafit Villager. For an extra-sporty touch, pick one of Comet's dashing
S-22 bucket-seaters. Of course, every Comet gives you service- '63 MERCURY
savers like self-adjustirng brakes .. and the best record for resale ET
value in its class. Sound worth trying? See your Mercury dealer. C O M
COMET. METEOR MERCURY...PRODUCTS OF P MOTOR COMPANY... LINCOLN.MERCURY DIVISION
FOR 60 YEARS THE SYMBOL OF DEPENDABLE PRODUCTS
NOW AVAILABLE ONLY AT MERCURY DEALERS! EXCLUSIVE ARNOLD PALMER GOLF INSTRUCTION Al BUM-ON TWO P RECORDS!


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


FOLGER'S INSTANT-10 Oz. Jar

COFFEE


SUGAR 10


- c~


-- II


i La I -- IL


I -LI


I


,I


I









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MARCH 14, 1963 known as NPK. On sandy soil ap-
ply 1/3 pound of 6-8-6 (NPK) per

Florida Agricultural Extension Service 10-foot row.
On muck apply 1/6 pound of 0-


Gardener Talks About Common

Superstitions Conserning Planting

By HERVEY SHARPE Florida garden authorities.
Many gardeners "know" that First, check to see if you have
Many, rwdns f nn" hin. a real case of "garden fever". Make


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


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


NEED A PLUMBER?


CALL BEAMAN
Plumbing installation Repairb
Contract Work A Specialty
Agents for
Brand Name Plumbing Fixtures
-CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATE-


12-20 mixture per 10-foot row. If
possible, use fertilizer containing
small amount of minor food ele-
ments such as manganese sulfate,
borax and copper.


Clapp said, "The more measured
pace in 1962 provided a welcome
time for the company to put into
effect some long-range plans to
strengthen our system and improve
our service. Increased work effi-
ciency is being encouraged and
supplemented by increased automa-
tion and mechanization in office


The excuse for crooked rows is and accounting procedures as well
that you can get more plants per as in distribution and transmis-
row. But remember, straight rows sion. The company is in a good po-
are attractive and make cultivation, sition to handle the continuing
insect control and harvesting eas- Igrowth and expansion and to ob-
ier. tain outside money for the growth
--.^^.^ ,I^ ^^^l "


planung, with the spade or plow in soil pre-
sures fast vegetable growth. But, with the spade or plow in soil pre-
a few skeptics say that until we paration. If this sweat-of-the-brow
get a man-riding moon shot off the labor does not cool your enthus-
Cape, it's best to plant seed in the iasm, then it's safe to purchase
earth. seed, fertilizer and other garden
Some claim that planting field supplies.
peas on a dark night prevents the Prepare the ground well before
worms from seeing and eating the planting. Turn the soil 6 to 8 inch-
crop later. Others swear that sow- es deep, followed by harrowing or
in g seed on a bright moonlight raking to give the plant bed a good
night results in moon-blinded pests texture and to prevent it from dry-
that starve. ing out.
A few folks believe that black For convenience, select a garden
heart of turnips, carrots or ruta- spot near the house where you may
bagas means that a bachelor gar- irrigate in case of drought. A semi-
dener has been hexed by a jilted shaded location helps during hot,
maiden. But regardless of the gar- dry weather.
dener's romantic failings, a few Size of garden depends on space
ounces of boron per acre prevent available. To supply vegetables for
black centers in vegetables, a person for a year, aim for 1/20
This spring, drop okra seed at acre per person. This allows for
chin height for tall-growing stalks canning and. freezing for later use.
that'll bear all summer. In the fall,. Vegetables produce better if
let the seed go at toenail elevation plant nutrients are applied in
for a short plant and plenty of bands. Do this before planting.
okra before frost. Sprinkle the fertilizer in furrows
Checking these mores of the past about 2 inches below and 2 inches
is one approach to spring garden- to the side of the planting row.
ing, but for better luck here are a Use a fertilizer containing nit-
few suggestions from University of rogen, phosphorus and potassium-



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



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


The report showed that Florida
Power Corporation paid $18,395,-
713 in federal, state and local tax-
es during 1962 a figure that
was 18% higher than net income.



Records Assure

Fast SS Payments

Social Security claims can be
paid faster if certain records are
presented when the claim is filed,
John V. Carey, District Manager of
the Panama City Social Security
Office, said today. The records
needed depend on the individual
case, but certain proofs are need-
ed in all Social Security claims.
The individual, age 62 or age
65, who is filing a retirement claim
should bring an old record of his
age and a record of his 1962 earn-
ings, Carey added. An original
birth certificate is the best proof
of age, but, because most people
e in this area do not have original
- birth certificates, many other old
s records may be used to establish
- age. Old insurance policies, fam-
- ily Bibles, voter registrations and
the like, may be used to establish
e,


If you're unable to "sight" a
straight row, use stakes, string and
a yardstick. Stretch the cord be-
tween two stakes. While the cord
is in place, use a hot handle to
make the furrows for large seeds.
Planting depth is important. In
moist soil, cover small Iseed such
as mustard less than one-half inch
deep. Cover medium-sized seed
such as radishes no more than
three-quarters inch deep, and cov-
er large seed such as beans from
one to two inches deep.
Prior to planting, treat seed to
prevent decay and other ailments.
It takes only a couple of minutes to
treat a packet of seeds. All you do
is tear off a corner of the packet,
toss in a small pinch of seed pro-
tectant such as Spergon, Arasan
or Semesan and mix the chemical
with the seeds by shaking the pack-
et.

FPC Report Shows

Much Progress

"Constructive Progress' was the
keynote of Florida Power Corpora
tion's annual report to stockholders
for 1962 just released by G. F. Fo
ley, senior vice president, secret
tary and treasurer.
According to the report, the Staff
of Florida and Florida Power Cor
portion continued to grow in 1962
at a pace well above the national
average, but at a slower rate thai
during 1955-59. Gross revenues
were 8.5% higher than in 1961 af
ter taking into account a $3.4 mil
lion voluntary reduction in reve
nues as a result of the rate reduc
tions that went into effect last May
1. FPC's customers increased b:
12,023, compared to 10,722 in 1961
and 19,806 in 1960.
The company spent an average
of more than $100,000 a day foi
new construction during the year
According to the report, FPC wil
spend more than $38,000,000 for
new construction during 1963 to
stay ahead of its customers' de
mands for power.
In the report, FPC president W
I J. Clapp said that 1962's peak-hou
load was 960,000 kilowatts and rep
resented the largest numerica
year-to-year increase ever expert
ienced. It occurred during the rec
ord-breaking cold wave last Decem


TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO SERVE YOU

BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE
1107 GARRISON AVE. PHONE BAII 7-1141



BE SAFE -- BUY ALL DRUGS FROM A
PHARMACIST AT

SMITH'S PHARMACY
JOHN ROBERT SMITH, Pharmaceutical Chemist


DON'T TAKE
"LEFT OVER" MEDICINES
"Let's see," Martha mused, "there's still some
of last year's antibiotics left, just the thing for
that tickle in my throat."
Wait, Mart'ha you see, some medicines
produce chemical changes and become harmful
after awhile. We'll fill your new prescription
painstakingly!

Drive-In Window At Rear of Our Store
Two Parking Spaces Reserved for our Prescription Customers
at our Back Door.


-
^^%
is our BEST I








This financial statement is evidence of the size and
strength of Liberty National. Total resources of over f
$393 million are conservatively invested, and the
company has over $41 million of capital and surplus
to guarantee the fulfillment of its obligations. We
are mindful of the confidence placed in us by our
policyowners and pledge our continued efforts to
provide efficient honest and reliable service.







S. J. ANCHORS

W. L. GARDENER

Local Agents


age. The salaried person should for minor children, and marriage
bring a copy of his W-2 Form, certificates are needed for surviv-
Statement of Employer, and the ing widows. You should never de-
self-employed person should bring lay the filing of your claim because T L E
an exact copy of his 1962 tax re- you do not have certain proofs TELEVISION
turn along with proof of payment available. However, if you can; Black & White and Color
of the tax. bring the proofs with you, it will
Disabled individuals who were take less time to get your first So- Stereo Air Conditioning
employed in 1962 should likewise cial Security check in your hands.
bring a record of their 1962 earn- Always contact your nearest Social Service Calls, $3.00
ings, Carey continued. The proofs Security office for details in your All work guaranteed
needed from individuals filing for individual case.All work guar
survivor benefits wil Idepend on The Social Security office for ST. JOE RADIO
who survives the deceased. this area is located at 1135 Harri- *
The Social Security cards of all s"n venue. Panama City, Tele- & TV COMPANY
possible claimants are needed, re- phone PO 3-5331. Phone 227-4081
gardless of th( type of claim being


-B c f s exr


IIUMlllllli$S II)NT WAIT





(And the victims can't, either!)


When a hurrimane or any other major are rushed to the scene
disaster leave people stunned and worst is over, the Re<
homeless, they ned help fast. fast to help victims ge
The Red Crose sees that they get it,. feet again.
Safely precautow are broadcast, Wherever disaster
Emergency shelter provided. Relief cans know they can
i workers and supplies and equipment Red Cross for help. Th
I mobilized. Food and medical care turn depends on you,


e. And after the
d Cros moves
it back on their

strikes, Amei-
depend on .the
ie Red Cross in


ALWAYS THERE... WITH YOUR HELP



Florida National Bank

at PORT ST. JOE


TOTAL INSURANCE IN FORCE ...........$2,455,202,638.00
1962 Increase in Insurance in Force 193,917,792,00*
TOTAL RESOURCES..................... 393,581,206.17
1962 Increase in Resources ....... 35,177,152.CG*
*Excluding insurance and assets obtained from Forest Lawn Life insurance Company
FINANCIAL STATEMENT DECEMBER 31, 1962
RESOURCES
Guaranteed and Insured Real Estate
Mortgages............... ............ $220,398,791.98
UI.. S. Government Bonds and Notes....... 55,130,744.58
Total U.S. Obligations.............too $275,529,536.56
Other Real Estate Mortgages.............. 23,775,421.45
Public Utility Bonds*................... 18,343,863.62
State and Municipal Bonds*.............. 16,139,561.41
Other Bonds............................. 34,427,163.30
Policy Loans............. .............. 13,964,724.52
Company Occupied Real Estate............ 2,971,264.10
Investment Real Estate................ 1,557,950.68
Cash...................................... 2,221,549.11
Stocks...........................o........ 1,437,604.00
Other Resources......................... 3,212,567.42
Total................................... $393,581,206.17
OBLIGATIONS AND NET WORTH' ,.I


Reserves to Guarantee Obligations to
Policyowners........................
Capital and Surplus
(5,000,000 Shares $2 par)..............
Total Held for Protection of
Policyowners*...................
Securities Valuation Reserve.............
Taxes and Miscellaneous Liabilities.......
Total"........*......... .....


$344,365,716.37
41,525,347.94

$385,891,064.31
1,947,978.14
5,742,163.72
$393,581,206.17


LIBERTY NATIONAL
LIPE INSURANCE COMPANY
FRANK P. SAMFORD, JR. C.L.U., President
BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA r *;
********e S ** ********, ****,e ee e* g e Oe,, ,,,,,O


C ."







Thomaes Carlyfe wrofe:"l-fealth
alone is a victory. Let all rien,
if they can manage it, con-
trive to be healthy." But today,
unfortunately, millions, many
of them helpless children...
have no way of contriving,
Each year, churches in Amer-
ica ship tons of food ... medi-
cines ... clothing, and other
necessities to those overseas
who need help. Give gener-
ously through your church on
Sunday, March 24 during ONE
GREAT Hq1V ji 4RG.


t


at reasonable rates."






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


&IMP


qA


$~/


&M


BOYLES Says:


"Friends, The Best News of the Year"


The House That Value Built!


STARTS THURSDAY, March IS


Cut $5.11 Men's $39.99
Spring and Summer
SUITS

$34.88
Dacron and wool, Dacron and
cotton, Dacron, Nylon and Ray-
on. Collegiate and conservative
styles. Regulars, shorts, longs.
Sewell quality.


- BOYLES 88c DAYS SIZZLER


Cut $1.11 Men's
WASH and WEAR
DRESS SLACKS



Tropical weights in Dacron
and cotton, Arnel and Rayon
blends... Collegiate and con-
servative styles. Guaranteed
campus quality.


Colorful, Floral
TERRY TOWEL
ENSEMBLE
$1.50 Value for


88c
Includes Bath Towel, Hand
Towel and Wash Cloth to
match. This is a scorcher!


- .


See!!


- Boyles 88c Days Sizzler -


Eastertime


$5.88


DRESSES


&


$8.88


Hundreds and Hundreds! A Fabulous Array of
Junior, Missy and Half Sizes. Wash and wear fab-
rics in spring's lovfiest styles and colors.
BOYLES 88c DAYS SIZZLER -


222 Reid Avenue


Port St. Joe, Florida


Home Owned and Operated by Home
Folks Since 1946 17 Years Serving
and Savina with Friends & Neiahbors


LOVABLE SIZZLER
LOVABLE


BRAS


88c
Shell padded or regular. AAA thru D
cup. 28 thru 44.


CHILDREN'S
EASTER DRESSES
$2.88 to $5.88
Over 200 of these lovelies. Dainty lace
trims, pastel colors. Full bouffant skirts,
organdies, dacron blends. Sizes 9 to 18
months and 1 to 14 years.
EXTRA SIZZLER!
Toddler Dresses
$1.88 each
Sizes 9 to 18 months and 1 to 6 years.
See these for budget savings and beauty.


Ladies and Children's SAVE Quality Service Cash Values SAVE Sheer, Beautiful Perfect Quality
BLOUSES -- ea. 88c Cs V NYLON HOSE 2 pr. 88c
Short sleevesand rol-up. Solid colors and prints. e Quality by Modern Girl. New Spring shades,
Ladies sizes 32-38. Girls, 3 thru 14. W W"el sizes 8V2 to 11.


- BOYLES 88c DAYS SIZZLER -
25 Dozen Just Unpacked .. Men's and Boys'
SHORT SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS


Sizes 4 For
to 16 Only o.r
Men's, Small 2 For $2 88
Medium & Large .. Only *00
Attractive cool looking prints in fine cottons.
Vou'd expect to pay one third more!


- BOYLES 88c DAYS SIZZLER


Men's Khaki and Grey
WORK SUITS
SHIRT and PANTS, color to
match. .
$4.88
Full cut, sanforized and guar-
anteed quality. All sizes.


Double Knit Cotton

PANTIES


4 For 88C


First quality .
long wearing.


. Extra soft,
. 0 thru 14.


- BOYLES 88c DAYS SIZZLER -
Men's and Boys' Triple Stitched, Sanforized
B LUE DENIM DUNGAREES

$1.88
rhe boys are 13% oz. Coarse weave E & W
Western style Slims and regulars. Sizes
I to 16.
SRegular men's heavy duty in sizes 28 to 42.
Assorted lengths.
A Special Group
Men's and Boys Closeout PANTS
Values up to $4.99
PAIR FOR ONLY $2.88
Cottons and Rayon blends... A sizzling value!


APRIL 14 ... EASTER SUNDAY!

B BUY NOW!


Boyles 88c Days Sizzlers -
Happy Savings in Boyles Family
SHOE DEPARTMENT
A fabulous group, Values to $6.99
LADIES SHOES $2.88 and $3.88
Casual Flats and Dressy Styles. Sensational Closeouts!
New Spring and Summer
DRESS SHOES - $4.88
Patent, white, bone Medimn Hi or Hi Heels
S- m -
New Arrivals In Patents for Girls


SMART NEW STYLES ... SO, PRETTY .
ALL SIZES UP TO 3
YES, BOYLES IS HEADQUARTERS FOR
POLL PARROT SHOES for BOYS and GIRLS!
CHECK BOYLES TODAY FOR NATURAL BRIDGE,
TRIM TRED AND SMART SET IN MISSES AND
LADIES SHOES. RAND AND RANDCRAFT FOR
MEN AND YOUNG MEN.


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA PHONE 227-5261


I UII_ ~ -J~-IL-~


Bouffant SLIP
Tiers of polished cotton lace trimmed. Sizes 4 thru 14

NYLON and HORSEHAIR BOUFFANTS
$1.88 and $2.88
Extra full ... Extra long wear. Sizes 1 thru 14


PURSE SIZZLER!
Ladies'

PURSES
88c, $1.88 and $2.88
New arrivals in straws, patents, bone
and white Exciting new styles.


This One Is On Fire!
Ladies and Children's
WHITE GLOVES



88c
Stretch fabric for ladies white
cotton. Embroidered for girls.
Sizes to fit everyone.


Girl's
Cotton Capri Pants
2 pair $2.88
Solid or print. Wash-N-Wear Sizes 3 thru 14


GIRL'S and LADIES'

SKIRTS

$1.88
Girl's wrap around denim. Sizes 7 to
14. Ladies straight or pleated solid
or prints. A good buy!


This Is A Red Hot Thriller
"Carol" RAYON BRIEFS


3 PAIRS


88c
White or pastels. Sizes
5 thru 10.


A THRIFTY SIZZLERI
STRETCH BAN LON SOX
3 pair 88c
Sizes 4 thru 11. Some with lace cuff. Some
plain. White and pastels.


88c


MAN
THIS

IS IT
/M


9 Glorious Days!! Come


- BOYLES 88c DAYS SIZZLER -
HIPPITY HOP BUNNY RUSTLE GIRLS COTTON


- BOYLES 88c DAYS SIZZLER -


_ --.`~---~--.~-~i,,~, i _L-il ~i~-;%sdJIIIP-X~I.I ----I~ I C- C I -- --- ~PL-~L I~-~Y~-~ I I


mm=g F=
FIll 4:7-1:4 LT









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.







PRICES


How are prescription prices de-
termined? We have a policy in
this matter, the only one we
can follow. We do not offer bar-
gains in prescriptions- there is
no cut-rate way to health. Nor
do we pretend to under-sell.
Prescription prices simply are
determined by the cost of the
ingredients and operating ex-
pense. The prices we charge are
as low as satisfactory service
and effective drugs will allow.

YOUR


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


Classified Ads
FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart
ment. For couple only at 162
Monument Ave. Phone 227-7641. t
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house o:
the beach at Beacon Hill. Ho
water and gas free. Completel
furnished. Call 648-3631, H. e
Dawson. tfc-1-1
FOR RENT: On St. Joe Beach. 3
bedroom, two bath unfurnished
Two 2-bedroom furnished. In city
two 1-bedroom houses furnished
Smith's Pharmacy. tfc-1-1
FOR RENT: One furnished bed
room and private bath. 528 co.
ner of Sixth St., And Woodwar
Ave. 2t
FOR RENT: 1 bedroom upstairs
garage apartment, 514 Sevent
Street. Walter Johnson. tfc-3-
FOR RENT: New 1 bedroom fu
nished house at St. Joe Beadc
Call 648-3472. 2tc-3-
FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2 be)
room house. Automatic hea


I


. FOR SALE: Nice 3 Deoroom frame
p i house, panel walls, tile floor. At
rs White City. Large 85x160 lot. See
h or call David Rich for more infor-
.7 mation. Day phone 227-2522. Nite
- phone 229-2575. tfc-2-28
h OPENING for experienced sales
7 persons. Male or female. Between
ages of 21 and 35. No canvassing.
d- Write The Star, Box 308, Port St.
t, Joe.


Edgar L. Smith, High Priest
Roy L. Burch, Secretary
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.

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


Announcing the Grand Opening




MIcCotrick's Self Service Laundry


Next Door To McCormick's Super Market Highland View

OPEN SEVEN DAYS A WEEK -- 7:00 A.M. UNTIL 10:00 P.M.


SHOP WHILE Y OU WASH


Ga. Grade "A" Small

EGGS
3 DOZEN

$1.00

Fresh Ground

Hamburger
3 POUNDS

$1.19


Sunnyland

FRANKS
3 POUNDS

$1.00


Nugget Cotton Seed
and Soy Bean

OIL

95c


MAXWELL HOUSE LB.


Coffee 19c
Limit One With $10.00 Order or More

Fresh

Boston Butts lb. 35c

Fresh Sliced

Boston Butt Steaks

pound 39c

Bama
Mayonnaise qt. 39c

Blue Ribbon 80 Count Pkg.
Napkins pkg. 10c

Amit Jemima 18 Oz. Box


GRITS


lOc


Lean Meaty Fresh

Spare Ribs
POUND

29c

Peacock

FL OUR
5 POUNDS

39c

Blackburn

SYRUP
NO. 5 JUG

39c

Ideal or Sunbeam
BR E AD
13 Oz. Loaf
10L
LIMIT 2


I


an act relating to Gulf county; au-
thorizing the Board of County Com-
missioners and the school board to
contribute to the expenses of hos-
pitalization group insurance car-
ried by employees; providing ef-
fective date.
A. J. STRICKLAND, Chmn.
Gulf County Board of
Commissioners
SUPPORT THE SHARKS
SUPPORT THE SHARK*





fenced back yard on Garrison Ave. WANTED TO BUY: Bar bell set.
Phone 227-8536 after 5:00 p.m :tfc Contact John Brown at 227-8541
E. t fu rn-- after 5:00 p.m. Itp
FOR RENT: Upstairs furnished
apartment. 1505 Monument Ave.
Phone 227-7421. tfc-2-28 FOR SALE: At Overstreet. 2 bed-
room furnished home, screened
FOR RENT: Shop, 30x30, 319 Du- breezeway, storeroom, carport,
val St. For any purpose. Call chicken yard with storehouse, 2
Jimmy Burke, 227-5019. 3tp-2-28 chicken sheds, acre land, $4900.
FOR RENT or SALE: 2 story unfur- Terms, owner will finance. Will
FOR RENT or SALE: 2 story unfur- m home, take less unfurnished or for cash.
Long Ave., $5,500. Also, furnished 1508Bank appraisal $6,000. Inquire at
Lo Ave.,$b5,500.hAso,furishe Gordon's Cottage, 27th St., Mexico
2 bedroom brick home and small Gordon's Cottage, 27th St., Mexico
apartment, 1031 Long Ave, $11,000. Beach. 2tp
Phone 648-4128. Mira. GOOD NEWS for older man. Real
FOR-RENT: 2 bedroom furnished opportunity for a profitable Raw-
house at Mexico Beach, Mrs. legh Business in Gulf County or
Clarhouse at Mexico Beach, Mrs. Port St. Joe. Write Rawleigh's at
Clarence Pridgeon, Phone 7-5301. Dept. FAC-100-556, Memphis, Tenn.
FOR SALE: Nice 2 bedroom home
in excellent condition, with den, LOS WEIGHT SAFELY with Dexonly
tile bath, wall to wall carpet in liv- A-Diet. A full week's supply only
lag room. Many other extras to go 98c. Campbell's Drug Store. 4tp14
with sale. Located at 1310 Wood- SALESMEN WANTED: Start a
ward Ave. Priced for quick sale, Rawleigh business. Real oppor-
Presently FHA financed. tunity now for permanent, profit-
If interested phone 227-5261, George able work in Gulf County or Port
H. Wimberly, Jr. tfe 10-4 St. Joe. Write Rawleigh's, Dept.
LOTS FOR SALE: In Phillip's Sub- FAB-100-29, Memphis, Tenn. 2tp
division on the Intra-Coastal Ca- MOVING?-Let Mayflower help
nal at Overstreet. Small down pay- you. Mayflower movers are pio-
ment, up to three years to pay. neers in transfer and storage and
For information contact Mrs. L. T. their years of experience are your
Ar.old, Max Kilbourn or It. 1. assurance of satisfaction. Why not
Prows, Jr., Phone 227-4991. f4e call SURPLUS SALES of ST. JOE.
They will be glad to advise you
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house on on all of your moving plans, whe-
St. Joe Beach. Carport and stor- their local or long distance. Free
age room, cypress paneled thruout. estimates. Phone SURPLUS SALES
Will finance. Call J. C. Traweek, of ST. JOE, Phone 227-2011.
648-3196 after 5 p.m. or week ends.
........---______ EPTIC TANKS dumped out. Call
FOR SALE: House boat. Completely Buford Griffin. Phone 7-7011 for
furnished. If interested see J. F. "'ick expert service. tfe
Brooks, Gulf Oil Corp., Apalachi- ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
cola. 4tp-3-7 every Wednesday night, 8:00 p.m.
FOR SALE: 4 bedroom home, 2,000 at Parish House, 809%2 th St Port
feet floor space. 2 full bathsSt. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-3331 for
feet floor space. 2 full baths, further information or write P. 0.
large fenced back yard, garage and i t
utility. Close to school. Well estab- Box 53a5.
lished landscaping. 1027 Long Ave. FOR SALE: Lots in Oak Grove. $35
Contact Ed Ramsey. down and $25 month. Phone 227-
LOTS FOR SALE: In Jones Home- 3716. tfc-2-21
stead subdivision. $50.00 to $500.
t- cash or terms. Phone 227-8712 or WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
1 write P. 0. Box 333, Port St. Joe. 8 THE AMERICAN LIMGION, Meet-
f 8tp-1-24 ing first and third Tuesday
n FLYING CLUB: Anyone interested s 8ts, S:09 p.m. American Legion
)t in flying or learning to fly with Home.
y St. Joe Flying Club call 227-4081. SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.
3. 0. F.-Meets second and fourth
0 CO M E TAX Thursdays, 8:00 p.m. in American
RETURNS PREPARED Legion Hall. All members urged to
3- Also, I will do part or full- attend.
d. time bookkeeping in my home Noale Grand: Emmett Daniell
Y' or at your place of business. Ex- Secretary: J. C. Martin.
d. perienced in all types of book
0 work. Typing work done neatly R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
d- and correct. R. W. HENDERSON, St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
. Phone 229-1716. M.. 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit-
.-1-- .... .. W. ,_-- -- -. ng ncomnanions welcome.


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

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)
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL) 4t-2-28
-K
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
Notice is hereby given that a
comprehensive zoning ordinance
for the City of Port St. Joe has been
introduced at the meeting of the
City Commission held on March 3,
1963, and a public hearing will oe
held by the City Commission on
Tuesday, April 2, 1963, at 8:00
o'clock P.M., Eastern Standard
Time, at the City Hall, Port St. Joe,
Florida, upon this ordinance, at
which all parties in interest and
citizens shall have an opportunity
to be heard.
Said ordinance, along with a pro-
posed zoning map of said city, are
on file with the City Auditor and
Clerk at the City Hall and is avail-
able for inspection by the public
J. B. WILLIAMS,
City Auditor and Clerk
City of Port St. Joe

NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that pur-
suant to Section 9 of Chapter 18296
Laws of Florida, Acts of 1937,
known as the Murphy Act, the fol-
lowing described land in Gulf Coun-
ty, Florida, will be offered for sale
at public outcry for the highest
and best cash bid, subject to/ the
right of the Trustees of the Inter
nal Improvement Fund to reject
any and all bids, at the Courthouse,
beginning at 10:00 o'clock A.M.,
on the 15th day of April, 1963. Out-
side of municipalities easement for
road right of way 200 feet wide
will be reserved from any parcel
through which there is an existing
state road. As to all lands title to
one-half of all petroleum and three-
fourths of other minerals will be
reserved. All fissionable material
is reserved.
DESCRIPTION:
Lots 13, 14, 15, Block "C" Al-
dersons Addition to Wewahitch-
ka, Florida in Sec. 25, T4S, R10W.
TRUSTEES OF THE INTER-
NAL IMPROVEMENT FUND
OF THE STATE OF FLOR-
IDA.
BY: George Y. Core
Agent, Trustees I. I. Fund,
Gulf County. Itc

NOTICE OF LEGISLATION
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
Notice is hereby given of intention
to apply to the 1963 Sesion of the
Florida Legislature for passage of
an act relating to Gulf county; pro-
viding that it is unlawful to remove
or molest oysters on natural beds
or on leased or on granted culti-
vated bottoms in said county dur-
ing the period of May 1 through
August 31 each year; providing ef-
fective date.
BEN C. WILLIAMS
V -
NOTICE OF LEGISLATION
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
Notice is hereby given of intention
to apply to the 1963 Session of the
Florida Legislature for passage of
an act, the substance relating to
Gulf county; creating a body cor-
porate to be known as the Gulf
County Port Authority; providing
for powers and administration of
said authority; providing for spe-.
cial power of authority to issue
bonds subject to a county referen
dum election; providing effective
date. BEN C. WILLIAMS
-K
NOTICE OF LEGISLATION
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
Notice is hereby given of intention
to apply to the 1963 Session of the
Florida Legislature for passage of
an act, the substance relating to
Gulf county; authorizing board of
county commissioners and the
school board to dismiss or suspend
employees for just cause; providing
for notice and hearing; providing
effective date.
A. J. STRICKLAND, Chmn.
Gulf County Board of
Commissioners
NOTICE OF LEGISLATION
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
Notice is hereby given of intention
to apply to the 1963 Session of the
Florida Legislature for passage of


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


City Restaurant

Corner Fourth Street and Monument Ave.




GOODS N'S

RADIO and TV REPAIR

Admiral Emerson DuMont
Radio TV Stereo Air Conditioners
ANTENNA SYSTEMS, GOOD USED TV's $835.00 up


By Ruth Ramsey
The Jitney Jungle team was real-
ly bowling this morning as they
took all four games from Ed's Flor-
ist on lane two. Linda Stewart was
high for the alleys with a series
of 427 with v high game of 190.
Verna Burch followed very close
with a series of 405, including very
good games cf 156 and 150. Ann
Whittle was above average tolay
as she. had a series of 392 with a
very good game of 154. Lois Smith
and Evelyn Smith had series of
360 and 314 respectively.
Maxine Jensen led the Florist
team with a good series of 402. Vy-
nell Burke followed with a series
of. 383 which included a very good
game of 174. Elise Rogers and Alice
Machen were not up to average as
both failed to make the 300 mark.
On alleys 3 and 4 this morning
were St. Joe Laundry and IGA
Foodliner. Jean Stoufer led the
Laundry team with a nice series'
of 420 including games of 130, 1361
and 154. Lou Taylor also had a
good series of 345.
The IGA team managed to take
all four games from the Laundry.
Judy McClain led her team with a
series of 356 and Jean Stebel sup-
ported her with a series of 304.
Team Standings W L
Jitney Jungle --- 74 26
Ed's Florist 57 43
St. Joe Laundry --------41 59
IGA Foodliner 30 70
-K






Florida Power Corporation
Home Service Department
Perfect refreshment for the
bridge club.
Emerald Isle Dessert Cups
1 cup white cream minis
': cup milk
Few drops green food coloring
1 cup heavy cream, whipped
1 7-oz. package solid choco-
late-mint candy wafers, or
1 6-oz. package (1 cup)
semisweet chocolate pieces
2 lbsp. shortening
Make Mint Ice Cream: Com-
bine mints and milk. Cook over
low heat, stirring frequently,
about 15 minutes or till minis
are melted. Cool to room tem-
perature. Stir in food coloring;
fold in whipped cream. Pour in-
to refrigerator tray and freeze
till firm.
Serve in Chocolate Cups:
Melt chocolate-mint candy wa-
fers or semisweet pieces with
shortening over hot, not bciling,
water, stirring till smooth. Cool
to room temperature. Place
paper baking cups in muffin
pans. With a teaspoon, swirl
chocolate mixture around inside
cups, covering entire surface
with a thin layer of chocolate.
Chill.
When chocolate cups harden,
tear off paper. Fill with round-
ed scoops of Mint Ice Cream.
Top each dessert with a choco-
late-mint wafer.
Makes 8 servings.
Note: Another time, use com-
mercial peppermint, vanilla,
chocolate, or coffee ice cream
in place of the Mint Ice Cream.










CLASSIFIED ADS
Midget 1a.etment* WU


Box 432


Wewahitchka, Florida


Mr. and Mrs..Bobby Gene Plair,
Sr., 506 Fourth Street announce
the birth of a son, Bobby Gene, Jr.,
on February 11.
Mr. and Mrs. William Thomas
Varnes of Apalachicola announce
the birth of a son, William Travis
on March 4.
Mr. and Mrs. Tony Gene Peter-
man, 110 Bellamy Circle, announce
the birth of a daughter, Beverly
Jean on March 8.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Vincent
Kilbourne, Sr., announce the birth
of a son on March 8.
Mr. and Mrs. Lavernon Powell,
504 Ninth Street, announce the
birth of a son, William Mark on
March 10.

Bowling News

COFFEE LEAGUE


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Batell Ave. C. BYRON SMITH, Paster

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


$3.00


SERVICE CALLS


SHOP WHILE YOU WASH

GROCERY SALE PRICES GOOD MARCH 13th through 19th


L II L~ I


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

317 REID AVENUE
(Next Door To Telegraph Office)

Your Satisfaction Is Our Business -





FOR SALE....


PHOTO EQUIPMENT
Enough equipment for a Complete Photo-
graphic service. Cameras, enlarger, print-
er, dryer Complete darkroom.

MUST BE SOLD BY MARCH 15

LYNART STUDIOS.
104 Bayview Drive, Highland View Phone 227-8681




NOTICE


If You Would Like To Have Your

Yard Sprayed This Spring

Contact ROGER'S NURSERY BEFORE APRIL 12.
The date of spraying will depend on the weather.
Write Box 432 or Phone 639-2984, Wewahitchka,
Florida.

We Are Alto Observing Our
14th Anniversary Sale! !



Rogers Nursery


Enjoying "Grandaddy's" Central Florida Fair in Orlando are
Marion Ann and Bobby Costin, children of Ashley M. and Sylvia Ann
Costin of Port St. Joe. "Grandaddy" is H. H. (Pete) Parrish, fair
manager. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Cecil G. Costin,
Sr., of Port St. Joe. Bobby and Marion Ann beam their approval of
Little Red Riding Hood's nursery rhyme setting at well-known
Storybook Land at the fair.


* *'--:, './ ;'