|UFDC Home||myUFDC Home | Help ||
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
E ST A R MONEY TALKS-Lt'As keep
1 0 c it where we can speak with it
SCI Ionce in a while-Trade with
PE _R C 0 P Y your home town merdchiln
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 1963 NUMBER 30
MAYOR HANNON UNVEILS MARKER
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY
"But now Christ is risen from
The most importance sentence in
What would mankind finally
evolve to, in his natural bent to
ward growing away from God if it
were not for such holy days as
Easter and Christmas, to make us
stop and remember that our crea-
tor cared enough for us to send
his son to die for our eternal se-
Perhaps Easter is the most im-
portant of these reminders, since
unlike Christmas, the central theme
of Easter is worship of the master
while Christmas is equally divided
between worship of the birth of
the Saviour and bringing good tid-
ings, cheer and fellowship with our
friends and relatives.
And were it not for Easter, we
suspect that many people would
never darken the doors of the
One of the best ways to observe
Easter with its most spiritual im-
pact is to attend the sunrise ser-
vice Easter Sunday morning at the
high school' athletic field.
6:30 in the morning.
Won't you be there? 4
The Governor is asking for mon-
ey during this session of the Leg
islature. And what with his $275
million in additional taxes asking
price, we would think that he will
more than make up for lost time
in not asking increases at the last
Some of the increases are vitally
necessary especially in the edu-
cational field. But, we feel that
many facets of state services could
be cut back or eliminated entirely.
We must cut back somewhere on
the frills .or we will find ourselves
taxed out of- business. :
We were reading an editorial the
other night concerning plans to
change the design of the dollar.
The writer had wistful longings
for a dollar worth 100 cents as well
as a face lifting.
This might be nice, but if it takes
the conditions returning that al-
ways have accompanied the 100
cent dollar in the past, we will
gladly stick with the- 42 cent dol-
jar and have a few available from
time to time.
We find it much easier to use
what you have, rather than what
you can't get your hands on .
even if what you have isn't worth
PARK LETTERS FL(
Assistant Postmaster John T.
Simpson (left) and Clerk Ferrell
0. Allen are shown above with
695 letters that were written by
Port St. Joe citizens during the
past two weeks to Legislative
leaders in Tallahassee. The let-
ters urge the support of the lea-
'ders and the Gulf County delega-
tion in approving the Governor's
plans for Outdoor Recreation.
The Outdoor Recreation pro-
gram, if enacted will enable the
State to borrow money to secure
aid improve areas of beachfront
property for development into
State parks. One of these projects
is St. Joseph Spit State Park.
While the St. Joseph Spit State
Park will be built by the Park
Service if the U. S. Government
releases the property (and this
now appears certain), passage of
the Governor's plan will speed
up construction of the local park
Mayor Frank Hannon unveiled
the newly-placed marker placed
by the Florida Board of Parks
and Historic Memorials at the
site of the Old St. Joseph Ceme-
The old cemetery, located on
Garrison Avenue is one of three
cemeteries of the old City of St.
Joseph, which died out over a
hundred years ago. The other two
burying places have not yet been
located by local historians.
Most of the victims in the cem-
etery were put there by a yellow
fever epidemic which swept the
city in its infancy, wiping out
any plans for glory. The fever
was b-ought into old St. Joseph
by a sailing vessel which had
put into the port to pick up a
load of cotton.
Highlights of the dedication
ceremonies were addresses by
Mrs. Ned Porter who gave a short
history of the old City of St.
Joseph; presentation of the mar-
ker by Ralph S. Hager of the
Florida Board of Parks and His-
toric Memorials and an accept-
ance of the marker by George Y.
Core, clerk of the court and sec-
retary of the Gulf County Histor-
Others on the program were
Dr. Thomas Harris, Leo Kennedy
vice chairman of the County com-
misison, Charles Smith, Rev. C.
Byron Smith and Jesse V. Stone.
Cancer Canvass Begins Tues.
. The- Gulf County, Unit of the sacola ahd .3ill Spoon from the, -
American Cancer Society will be- Tampa office. 63 aserSunrise
gin its-house to house Gulf Couty's goal for the 1963 as S
gin its house to house canvassing campaign is $3,000.00.
next Tuesday, .April- 16, according The house to house canvas phase Services
to Mrs. Tom Coldewey, chairman of the drive will be completed Fri VIC Scheduled
of the house to hliouse canvas. ay of next week and will conclude The Gulf County Ministeral Al
There will be no solicitation at with a meeting to be held at the Gulf Couny Ministerial Al-
the local mills this yea., so resi- Florida National Bank, beginning fiance announces arrangements for
dents are urged to make t0 ir con- at 6:00 p.m. Friday afternoon. the annual Easter Sunrise -ervice
tributions to those who call at their Workers in the house to house to be held at the High School ath-
home. drive will be as follows: le field Sunday morning.
The house to house drive will mini- Mrs. Ted Cannon, Mrs. Braxton The services will open with Eas
tiate the drive program of the Can- Ward, Mrs. Sally White, Mrs. Mil- ter music provided by the Port St.
cer Society this year. The program ton Anderson, Mrs. John Rich, Mrs. Joe High School band beginning at
will begin Tuesday of nept week Bob Faliski, Mrs. B. F. Parrish, 6:30 a.m. with the rising of tthe
with a breakfast at the Episcopal Mrs. Herbert Brown, Mrs. R. G. sun. The band, under the direction
Parish Hoase at 9:30 a.m. for the Vervacke, Mrs. Milton Chafin, Mrs. of Herman Dean, will provide mu-
Gorke Y. CPaul Fensom, Mrs. E. Tom Prid- sic arranged especially for the Eas-
spirational speaker a willn d other geon, Jr., Mrs. Joe Williams, Mrs. tor Sunrise service and will also
guests will include Edna Rowell, Ralph Macomber, Mrs. J. B. Hatta- accompany the Easter hymns sung
area director of the ACS oRowPen- way, Mrs. Ed Wynn, Mrs. G. C. Ad- by the congregation. The conglega.
kins, Mrs. Calvin Musselwhite, Mrs. tional singing will be under the di-
R. H. Tynes, Mrs. Tom E. Parker, reaction of Ernest Stoutamire, mu-
Jr., Mrs. Brady Jordan, Mrs. W. B. sic director of the First Baptist
"' Simmons, Mrs. Eldridge Money, Church.
Mrs. S. R. Stone. Clergy leading parts of the ser-
Mrs. Fred Sutton, Mrs. Byron vice include Dr. T. S. Harris, Rev.
Smith, Mrs. Nick Comforter, Mrs. J. C. Odum, Rev. Harry L. Babbit,
''' R. H. Brinson, Mrs. Herman Barbee, Rev. S. H. Maxwell, Rev. C. Byron
Mrs. M. P. Tomlinson, Mrs. Bill Smith, Rev. Robert L. Cary and
Quarles, Mrs. W. F. Etheridge, Mrs. Rev. J. A. Blackwell. Rev. Cary
H. W. Griffin, Mrs. Julian Wiley, will preach the Easter sermon.
? Mrs. Cecil Lyons, Mrs. A. P. Jack- In case of inclement weather, the
son, Mrs. Gordon Farris, Mrs. Dave services will be held in the High
S..Maddox, Mrs. J. W. Ford, Mrs. School Gymnasium.
Bernard Pridgeon, Jr., Mrs. W. E. -
^- .- Whaley, Mrs. Howard Blick, Mrs.
R. E. King, Mrs. Calvin Floyd, Mrs. George Parrish
Fennon Talley, Mrs. Dave May, bc r eW Il
W Mrs. Wade Barrier, Jr., Mrs. Tom
_w Mosely, Mrs. Leonard Belin, Mrs. Succumbs To Illness
Leo Shealy, Mrs. George Tapper.
Mrs. Wayne Hendrix, Mrs. C. G. George W. Parrish, Sr., age 72:
)OD POST OFFICE Costin, Sr., Mrs. Walter Dodson, was taken by death at his home in
.. Mrs. James T. McNeill, Mrs. Mac Oak Grove Thursday, April 4 fol-
Miller, Mrs. John E. McKenzie, Mrs. lowing a lingering illness.
by some two or three years be- W. H. Weeks, Mrs. Ralph Nance, Mr. Parrish had been a resident
cause of financing. Mrs. Roland Hardy, Mrs. J. H. Cha- of Gulf County for 22 years. He
As a result of the letter cam- fin, Mrs. Coleman Tharpe, Rev. was a retired employee of the Apa-
paign, Senator Luther Tucker of Charles Price, Shelley Coldewey lachicola Northern Railroad Com-
Crawfordville has telephoned the Linda Tharpe, Mrs. James Wise, pany.
local park project chairman, Jes- Mrs. B. E. Rawls, and Mrs. Charles Parrish is survived by his wife,
se V. Stone and urged that he set Smith. MIoltie, Oak Grove; one son, George
up a meeting of civic and govern- Other workers will be named Jr., St. Louis, Mo.; five grandchil-
ment leaders for next week to next week. dren; three brothers, Arch, Bristol,
discuss the matter with the recip- ____John, Apalachicola, and Bob of
ients of the letter writing cam- Former Resident Dies Sumatra; five sisters, Mrs. Cellie
paign. SiFormer Resident Dies s, Quincy, Mrs. Margie Hatton
Stone had not arranged for the Mrs. Blanche Clements, formerly of Georgia, Mrs. Callie Mack Sim
meeting at press time yesterday of Port St. Joe, passed away Sun- mons, Tallahassee, Mrs. Lucy Bole
afternoon, but he stated that he day night in Colorado Springs, Col- Armstrong of Hilliard- and Mrs
was attempting to do so. orado, at the home of her sister, Seannie Branch of Gainesville.
Mrs. Marie Stokes. Mrs. Clements Suneral services were held Fri
A special meeting has eenis the former manager of the Gulf day afternoon at 2:30 p.m. from
called by the State Park Board Sands Restaurant. the First Baptist Church with the
for Monday of next week. One Funeral services were held at the pastor, Rev. C. Byron Smith, offi
of the topics for discussion at Shady Grove Baptist Church in elating.
the meeting is the St. Joseph Jackson County at 3:00 p.m. Sat- Burial was in the family clot in
Spit Park. Local chairman, Jesse urday. Holly Hill Cemetery.
Stone has been invited by the Mrs. Clements is survived by Comforter Funeral Home was in
State Board to attend, six sisters and two brothers. charge of arrangements.
Bank Ups interest
On County Money
At the County Commission meet-
ing Tuesday morning, the county
resolved an issue brought up on
March 26 concerning deposit of
idle county funds to draw interest.
Commissioner James McDaniel
reported that the Wewahitchka
State Bank, which was presently
carrying these funds was paying
one percent on the money and that
the Florida National Bank had of-
fered two percent on the money.
At the meeting Tuesday, Clerk
George Y. Core reported that he
had polled the two banks concern-
ing deposit of the money and pro-
posed interest rates. Core reported
that the Wewahitchka State Bank
offered 2.25 percent interest and
the Florida National Bank offered
an interest rate of two percent.
The funds are monies collected,
but not anticipated for use for at
least three months. At the meet-
ing in March, the fund was report-
ed in excess of $112,000.00.
Commissioner Leo Kennedy sug-
gested that the County should buy
a cement spreader, at the meeting
Tuesday. He offered the opinion
that one half the cost of the spread-
er could be saved in one year's op
ration. The Board discussed the
matter and decided against making
The Board voted to pay the City
of Port St. Joe $8,500.00. This is
money collected on the Road and
Bridge fund millage in the City- of
Port St. Joe. One half of this money
so collected goes to the city by
Mosquito Control Supervisor C.
E. Daniell reported that the gar-
bage land-fill area at Mexico Beach
had been prepared for use in co-
operation with Bay County. Signs
have been erected at the dump site
and will serve the entire beach
Last Rites Held for
D. N. Christmas, 83
David Nathan Christmas, age 83,
a long-time resident of Gulf Coun-
ty, passed away Thursday, April 4
in the Municipal Hospital. Mr.
Christmas had been suffering from
a long illness.
Survivors include his wife, Mrs.
Laura Christmas, of Port St. Joe;
four sons, J. A. of Oak Hill, H. E.
of Ft. Pierce, L. B. of Highland
View and C. D. of Tampa; four
daughters, Mrs. Lucy Mimms, St.
Joe Beach, Mrs. L. J. Marsh of
Wauchula, Mrs. Laura Dean Bur-
ney of Tampa and Mrs. Claudia
Sewell of Port St. Joe; 14 grand-
children and 20 great grandchil-
Funeral services were held Sat-
urday afternoon at 2:30 p.m. from
the Long Avenue Baptist Church
with the pastor, Rev. J. C. Odum,
assisted by Rev. S. H. Maxwell, of-
Interment was in Holly Hill
Comforter Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.
At Band Festival Held Here Saturday
For the second time in a period of five years, the Port
St. Joe High School band has served as host to the Sixth
District, F.B.A. Band Contest. On both occasions, the visiting
band directors and band students have been profuse in their
compliments for the hospitality, organizational efficiency and
convenient facilities provided for expediting this annual mu-
Twenty-one high school bands
participated in the contest and
were evaluated as "Superior", "Ex-
cellent" or "Good", by nine ad-
judicators from Georgia, Alabama
and Florida. All bands receiving
"Superior" ratings are eligible for
the final all-state contest to be
held in Fort Walton Beach on May
2, 3 and 4.
The Port St. Joe band was among
those receiving the coveted "Su-
perior" rating in all contest events.
This means that our local band is
considered one of the better bands
in their division in the state.
, The local band students are un-
derstandably happy and excited
over the prospects of attending the
state contest. Within the next few
Good Friday Services
Set By Ministers
A three hour worship service
with meditations on the cross will
be observed tomorrow from noon
until three o'clo .k The Good Fri-
day Worship Service is being con-
ducted by the Gulf County Minis-
The services will be held in the
auditorium of the First Baptist
Theme for the worship program
is "Love Speaks From The Cross"'.
Meditations on the Seven Words of
Christ from the cross will be pre-
sented as follows:
12:05 "Love In Action", Rev.
12:30, "Love Unconditional" Dr.
T. S. Harris.
12:55, "Love's Responsibilities",
Rev. J. C. Odum.
1:20, "Love's Extremity", Rev. W.
1:45, "Love's Priority" Rev. Rob-
2:10, "Love's Consumation" Rev.
S. H. Maxwell.
2:35, "Love's Surrender" Rev. C.
The congregational singing will
be directed by Ernest Stoutamire
and Mrs. M. L. Britt will serve as
organist for the worship service. In
addition to the above meditations,
prayers will be offered and hymns
will be sung.
days they will launch a variety of
money making projects with the
hope of making expense money.
Basic expenses will range in the
approximate amount of $250.00
which will be used to pay for pro-
gram pictures, traveling expenses,
and entry fees. The band will need,
and be very grateful for all the
support they receive from the peo-
ple of Port St. Joe.
Bandmaster Herman Dean ex-
pressed the thanks of the band to
all who contributed so magnificent-
ly to the success of the District
Band Contest. The following are
especially deserving of their gra-
titude, according to Dean:
Mrs. John Blount for secretarial
work; Mrs. Sara Fite, housing ar-
rangements; C. W. Robbins, food
and concessions; Clyde Fite, pro-
gram" cover design; Mrs. Sue
Spaulding, program ads; Mrs. C. R.
Smith, cafeteria supervisor; Mrs.
Hubert Richards, adjudicator ser-
vices;.Mrs. Cecil Lyons, adjudicator
services; Robert Sidwell, announcer
for marching show; Mrs. John H.
White, cafeteria services; Wesley
R. Ramsey, publicity; Frank Han-
non, city facilities; P. W. Petty,
piano moving; Leroy Bowdoin,
school facilities; Tom Coldewey.
mill personnel assistance and the
High School and Elementary
School faculty members.
Annual Dixie Baseball
Barbecue Will Be Friday
Friday afternoon at 5:30 is the
time and date for the annual chick-
en barbecue dinner, sponsored by
the Dixie Youth Baseball league.
The barbecue officially begins
the season for the youth move-
According to W. J. Herring,
chairman of the event, the barbecue
will be served at the Centennial
Building at $1.00 per plate. Tick-
ets are now on sale by all members
of the Dixie Youth teams.
In addition to the barbecue din-
ner, John Dickey and his musical
group will furnish music at the
The roster of all the Dixie Youth
teams will be officially announced
The public is invited and en- at the barbecue.
courage to attend. If you cannot All funds derived from the din-
attend all of the worship period ner will go to help defray expenses
then you may attend any portion incurred in the operation of the
of the service, program.
Boy Scout Fund Drive Chairman, Le- workers have not as yet reported in, but
roy Bowdoin (left) and Ted Cannon, trea- that collections so far have amounted to
surer, are shown above counting out the $704.44. This is some $300.00 short of last
first receipts of the week-old drive this year's efforts. Bowdoin was still in hopes
past Monday morning, that money to be turned in would put the
Bowdoin told The Star that several drive up to expectations. (Star photo)
MARKERFOR OLD CEMETERY UNVEILED IN CEREMONY
the Laymen will join at breakfast
as is their custom on the second
Sunday of each month, according
to Fead Etheridge, president of the
Men of the Church.
recall the trauuuitional iu ..oo.u... iray| iw ni im
Gospel from noon until 3:00 p.m. "
tomorrow in a service commemor- On Shrim Fishing
ating the three hours spent on the
cross by the Saviour of mankind. A very interesting film was
The Rector, the Rev. Harry L. shown to the Kiwanis Club Tues-
Babbit announced that all persons
who would share in worship and day. Program chairman Gene Raf-
meditaiton on this climactic day of field had secured a film depicting
Lent are invited to join in all or a how the shrimping industry is car-
part of the service at St. James. tried on, from the finding, to the
Those who are unable to remain catching, to the processing.for salp. I
throughout the entire service may A special feature of the film
leave during the singing of hymns was underwater shots showing how-'
at the close of each part of the the shrimp net operates on the
bottom of the sea. The net bowls.
service, out into a gigantic bag and is drug
Easter services at St. James along the bottom picking up every-
Church will follow the regular thing that gets in its way. !.
schedule with a celebration of The shrimpers then, have the job
Holy Communion at 7:30 a.m. and of sorting the shrimp from the
at 11:00. The annual egg hunt and trash after the net is hoisted
Easter party for young people and aboard.
adults will take place in the church Shrimp has become a delicacy
yard at 4:00 p.m .under the spon over the world and is sold dried,
sorship of the Women of the canned, frozen and fresh.
Church aided by the Episcopal Raffield told the club that the
Young Churchmen. shrimping season is at its peak in
Following the 7:30 a.m. service, St. Joseph Bay between the months
IN THE EASTJKR PARADE
your way in
of 100% cottc
With Manhattan's Dress
collar ... the collar that
takes to a tie as natural]
as it goes open and
tieless. Wear it either w
you'll always be cool and
look your best in Manhat
Kooltones, the perfect
shirt for those hot, sulirL
summer days. Select
yours from our wide vari
of surnmerwei_-ht fabrics
Steil out in the Easter par-
a.le in a n.e- Curlee Suit
trin: -,ur c.iimplete selec-
ti:,n \e Iihuae an outstand-
ino ei-ecrtin of new colors
nimodiel and fabrics. See
Spiing test shades in
dacion aid wool blends.
Then -elect your CURLEE
iced from $39.95y.
priced from $39.95
e h, /
MISS DAUHRICE KEEL
Mrs. Druscilla Keel of Port St. Joe announces the engagement
and approaching marriage of her daughter, Dauhrice, to Clarence E.
Gibson, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence E. Gibson, Sr., of Panama
City. The wedding will be an event of June 8 at the St. Andrew Bap-
tist. Church in Panama City.
NEW BROWNIE TROOP ORGANIZED
Pictured above are members of
the newly organized Brownie
Troop, No. 8. These young ladies
meet each Thursday afternoon
with their leaders, Mrs. Mary
Parker and Mrs. Connie Kirk-
Shown in the picture are:
of March and June. He stated that
during this time as many as 25 to
50 transient boats will be working
the Bay for the shrimp. Five shrimp
boats operate out of the local har-
bor the year round. He stated that
each of these boats, local and tran-
sient will use up approximately
$25.00 per day for supplies in ad-
dition to the labor them employ.
Guests of the club were students
Larry Branch and Harold Keels,
Dick Brewer of Tallahassee, Dr. T.
S. Harris of Port St. Joe, Rev. Leo
Brannon of Samson, Ala., and Miss
Emma Jo Ferrell of Port St. oJe.
front row, left to right, Patti
Mae Davis, Ann Adams, Mary
Margaret Yadop, Benna Butts,
and Patti Parker. Second row,
left to right, Linda Kirkland,
Sandra Jolly, Stephanie Free-
man and Debbie McKiernan.
'- .v ; -, (Star photo)
St. James Lists
St. James Episcopal Parish will
--- 1-1 _i- /^rti E driFd n
3 DAYS ONLY!
MON. TUES. WED.
April 15, 16 and 17
10:00 A.M. TO 5:00 P.M. DAILY
OUT TO LUNCH
GET A HUGE
11x14 WALL i
of Your Child
By KIDDIE FOTO
9 Full Pose Children of All Ages
SELECTION OF POSES
NO APPOINTMENT NEEDED
Pictures Delivered at CARP'S DEPT. STORE
a Few Days After They're Taken
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 1963
Rotary Hears Tape
Of Conference Talk
At the Rotary Club meeting
Thursday, a tape-recording made at
the Rotary District Conference in
Jacksonville the previous week was
presented. The speaker on the re-
cording was Wayne Poucher, fea-
tured speaker of the Conference.
Poucher used as his subject,
"The Miracle of the American
Way", explaining that our freedom
and pursuit of happiness is due to
the applying of the blesisngs of
Poucher affirmed that the school
of thought that mankind "just hap-
pened" is aiding the Communist
cause, by decreasing the divinity
and spiritual value of mankind and
making it "right" to cast him into
Poucher pointed out that Amer-
ica did not posses more fertility in
its soil than other countries; the
United States did not possess more
mineral wealth than other coun-
tries, and our education facilities
were certainly not as good as other
countries during the forming of
Poucher went on to say, "God
said LET them have dominion over
the earth and enough of our
forefathers sought to seek God's
promises in a free society to make
this nation work."
The speaker said that Americans
today are losing sight of the assum-
ing of responsibility that made this
nation great. "We hear much about
state's rights, but not much about
Guests of the club were Gene
Austin of Apalachicola and Bob
Rice of Rockport, Texas.
As part of the educational pro-
gram ef the American Cancer So-
ciety the students of Gulf Cqunty
High Schools were asked to make
posters on some phase of the can-
The junior high students contrib-
uted 74 posters and the senior high
The posters were judged by a
committee from the local Cancer
The winners were as follows:
First pribe, $10.00, Pat White,
ninth grade; Second prizes, $5.00,
Britt Dunlay and Eddie Hedges,
both of the eighth grade; third
prize, $3.00, Tiny Fencdley, seventh
grade; fourth prizes, $2.00 coach,
Patsy Johnson, Betty Sherrum and
JCharles Carpenter, eighth grade;
Roy Norris and Linda Sherrum ofI
the seventh grade.
Mrs. Catherine Ivey is education
al director for the cancer society.
Washington High School poster
winners will be announced next
CARD OF THANKS
Mrs. William F. Wager, chair-
man of the Band Booth, would like
to take this means of thanking the
parents and others for their splen-
did cooperation last Saturday.
Proceeds were $245.49.
Mr. and Mrs. John J. Kerigan of
Memphis, Tenn., announce the
birth of a son, John Joseph, Jr.,
on Wednesday, April 3. The baby
weighed eight pounds. Mrs. Keri-
gan is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
BAKE SALE SCHEDULED
AT MEXICO BEACH
A cake sale will be held at the
Shopping Center on Mexico Beach
Saturday morning to raise funds
for the Beach Little League organ-
ization. Special orders will be tak-
en if you will call 648-3642 or
GAS TAX DECREASES
TALLAHASSEE State Cqmp-
troller Ray E. Green said this week
that gasoline tax collections for
March totaled $11,210,809, a de-
crease of $788,438 under February.
Green said March collections top-
ped the same month of last year
by $121,361. A total of 160,911,310
gallons of gasoline was sold last
ST 1 TELEPHONE: BAII 7-4191
Sun., Fri., Holldys 2:4a p.p.
S iMn. thry Thvr#. 4:45 p.i.
/FRIDAY SATURDAY ONLY
TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY
MISS ROSEMARY TOMLINSON
Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey R. Tomlinson of Port St. Joe announce
the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Rose-
mary, to Robert Henry Flanagan, of Tyndall Air Force Base and
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Flanagan of Flushing, N. Y. Miss
Tomlinson will be graduated from Carson-Newman College, Jefferson
City, Tennessee in May. The wedding will be June 9 at 3:00 p.m. in
the First Baptist Church of Port St. Joe. All friends and relatives
of the couple are invited to attend.
yIThese Specials Good
Wednesday thru Tuesday
APRIL 10,11 12,13,15,16
FROSTY MORN ALL MEAT
3 packages $1.00
TABLE READY LUNCH MEAT
COOK 0 0 ED HAM
6 oz. pkg. 49c
PORK NEC K BONES
5 pounds $1.00
COPELAND or FROSTY MORN
BUTT HALF -
WHOLE HAM -
HAM STEAK -
WIDE SELECTION OF EASTER CANDY
HAM H OCKS
3 pounds $1.00
FRESH FROZEN MEAT
REDUCED TO SELL!
FULLY COOKED HAM lb. 49c
OUR BEST FIRST CUT
For Your Convenience choice selection Swift Premium
5 pounds $1.00
Proten Tender Flavor Rich LB.
EASTER EGG DYE
GA. GRADE 'A' LARGE BEST BROWN or WHITE
Nabisco Sugar Honey
GRAHAM CRACKERS Ib. box 29c
HERSHEY'S COCOA lb. 27c
REGULAR or SUPER KOTEX
Sanitary Napkins box 29c
Regular 5c Bars
CANDY BARS 5 for 19c
MAXWELL HOUSE LB. CAN
Carnation-11 Ounce Reg. 89c
COFFEE MATE jar 69c
FULL OF TEA only 49c
ALL BRANDS OF CIGARETTES
Pack 23c Carton $2.29
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!
V. S. NO. 1 IRISH
10 Lb. Bag
50 Lb. Bag
DELUX ROUND TN. --V2 GAL.-- Reg. 99c SUPREME
ICE CREAM 69c
"THE SOUTH'S FINEST"
FRESH SHELLED PEAS and
Apalachee Bay Breaded 10 Oz. Box
SHRIMP OYSTERS SCALLOPS
59c 49c 49c
BAIT SHRIMP box 49c
20 Ounce Tidbit
Friday Night Specials
U. S. No 1 IRISH -- With $5.00 ORDER
-- 7 to 9 PM
FREE -- Egg Dye
With purchase of 3 doz. EGGS
1 Dozen Ga. Grade "A" Large
WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE
I I I
THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 1963
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
SI pointed out that although the can- rent Educational and Fund-Raising The checks for April have been
Nine PerSO S Die Of Can e In Gul cer death rate is still increasing, Crusade is stressin gthe needs: "To put in the mail and the payment is
we can be encouraged by the fact Cure More-Give More" and "Fight $1,000 more than for April of last
County During PastCancer With A Health Checkup year.
COunty During Past Year for Increase that the cure-rate is also increasing. C and A Check."A Health Checkup each county has received a to-
Today, he said, 1,200,000 Americanstal of $159,000 to date for the cur-
The total number of deaths re- ida State Board of Health. are cured of cancer, whereas in tal of $159,000 to date for the cur-
corded for Gulf County last year According to a spokesman for1937 the figure stood at only 160,- i n T rent fiscal year, which is an in-
was 64 persons. Of this total, nine theSociety, the total deaths fro 000. Actuallyaboutei cense crease crease of $5,500 for the same per-
died from cancer. This represented cancer for the entire state of Flor- cathis year. Howesaver, about 88,000 ovFdisiinease iod last year.
one more death from cancer than ida has increased from 8.274 in this ycanc er patients will probably die m Fihin
was recorded for 1961. 1961 to an estimated 8,765 in 1962. of cancer in 1963-who might have TALLAHASSEE- ne dollar set Engineers To
The announcement was made this Broken down by counties, thirty- been saved by earlier and proper, aside for fishing improvement g eers To Meet
week by the Florida Division of four counties showed an increase as for mprovement
the American Cancer Society. The in cancer deaths. Twenty-eight prompt treatment. could earn double value through 'I pnPi| City
information was compiled on the counties showed a slight decrease. Because the public sohuld be Federal grants which will undoubt- 110
basis of provisional totals of resi- Five counties had the same num- kept even better informed about edly be made available as matching The Gulf Coast Chapter of the
dent deaths from certain causes by ber of cancer deaths in 1962 as in cancer, and what to do about it, funds for outdoor recreation, fish Florida Engineering Society will
counties, as listed in the 1962 Vi- 1961. he said, is the reason why the and wildlife. The allotment of hold its monthly meeting Thurs-
tal Statistics Summary of the Flor- The Society spokesman also 'American Cancer Society in its cur- $154,000 to the Florida Game and day, April 11, at Angelo's Steak
Fresh Water Fish Commission un- Pit, Panama City, at 7:00 p.m..
der the accelerated Public Works HarryPaulus Executive Vice Presi-
--- I- -I" -Harry Paulus, Executive Vice Presi-
program omay be only a portion
of the total funds available for
/,..'l ff- e" such projects, according to A. D.
Aldrich, Commission Director.
The Fresh Water Fishing Im-
S: provement Bill, as sponsored by the
Florida Wildlife Federation and
other active sportsmens groups,
would increase the cost of a fish-
ing license by one dollar. This one
S'. '" dollar increase would be earmark
Sed for fishing improvement work
,, oT '.' PrOVte !/'f and would be over and above the
normal operating budget of the
'' _Participation in these Federal
Acts programs require that match-
ing funds come from sources that
ULTRA SHEER are over and above the normal op-
rating budget of the Game and
SFish Commission. Since the Com-
mission operates on revenue deriv,
Seam less ed principally from the sale of
fishing and hunting licenses, all
0 N Y L N S of which are budgeted annually,
-1 .B S additional revenue such as pro-
vided in the Fishing Improvement
N Y L O N. ". S .A1, Bill, is essential in order to parti-
cipate in the Federal grants pro-
LOVELY SEAMLESS MESH gram.
OR P LAI N N According to Aldrich, these Fed-
SLAI NIeral grants-in-aid can greatly ac-
celerate an outdoor recreation pro-
1 7 '"h economygram that is not only vital to the
:economy of Florida, but recognized
as essential to the spiritual, cul-
S. tural, and physical welfare of the
SPR citizens. Florida simply cannot af-
ford to lose these opportunities for
expansion of the State's fish and
* Woven Heel and Toe 'o game program.
* Every Pair Guaranteed nty M ore
* Te S M / FI ***** I County Gets More
" The Season's Most / ALWAYS I1 a r o
Fashionable Shades FIRST Race Track Money
Sizes 8* to *11 f AIUITV TALLAHASSEE State Comp-
S*Sizes toLITY troller Ray E. Green said this week
each of Florida's 67 counties will
receive $41,000 more from the race
track tax fund.
facts about paper
state and local
taxes paid annually by paper and allied products
producers amount to over $200,000,000.
This message by ST. JOE PAPER COMPANY, Port St. Joe, Florida,
in behalf of the Pulp, Paper, and Paperboard Industry.
dent of the Panama City Chamber
of Commerce will be the guest
All members o fthe chapter and
their wives are invited to attend.
Any active or retired engineers in
this area who would like to attend
should contact John Christensen at
763-64.9 in Panama City or Charles
Peterson, City Hall, Panama City.
CARD OF THANKS
The family of D. N. Christmas ex-
tends their heartfelt thanks to Dr.
Joe Hendrix and the nurses of the
Municipal Hospital and all the
warm friends who extended sympa
thy and kindness in our sorrow.
Also we offer our thanks for the
many beautiful floral offerings.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 1963
Only Batter Whipped Sunbeam
This Tenderness Test Proves It!
Batter Whipped Sunbeam tears
smoothly, evenly! It's this smooth tex-
ture that locks out air... locks freshness
in. And, it's all because Sunbeam is
mixed in small batches at high speeds
for extra smoothness.
Try the Tenderness Test today! Get
Batter Whipped Sunbeam Bread at
your favorite grocer's I
I(l ^I *; .- -
^ssss*. ,,b 4
1cCormick' s Super Mkt.
and SELF SERVICE LAUNDRY
with NEW MAYTAG WASHERS
LAUNDRY OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 7:00 A.M. UNTIL 10:00 P.M.
Grade "A" Small
C 0 d N
1 to 5 Lb. Meaty
3 bs. 129 Spare Ribs
GA. GRADE "A"
Limit One With
$5.00 Order or More
5 LBS. FOR
Ham Hocks $1
Hickory Smoked Half
or Whole Side
GROCERY PRICES GOOD APRIL 10 through APRIL 16
WOOD'S DISCOUNT FOODLINER HAS BEEN FOUND GUILTY OF MURDERING MR. HIGH FOOD PRICES IN PORT ST. JOE
The jury (the food shoppers of Gulf County) after seeing the staggering evidence on display last week in Wood's Discount Foodliner, quickly reached a verdict of
"guilty". The jury deliberated for only a second before reaching the verdict.
A reported interviewed friends of Mr. High Food Prices, Mr. Stamps, Mr. Coupons and Mr. Gimmicks who are always present in other supermarkets in Gulf Coun-
ty, to get their comments. They turned "Red" with anger and told our reporter, they are not allowed in Wood's Discount Foodliner because of their everyday low
Remember you lick no stamps, clip no coupons and have no gimmicks to confuse you when you shop at WOODS.
WOOD'S DISCOUNT @ FOODLINER
ENJOY THESE BONUS
VEGETOL BY ARMOUR
PANDA SELF RISING
CHICKEN FEED HERE
LA RUTA 12 OZ. CAN BLACKBURN NO. 5 JUG DEL MONTE 14 OZ. BOTTLE
Corned Beef 37c SYRUP 41c CATSUP 17c
ALL SIZES EELBECK LON GGRAIN -24 OZ. BAG SEE OUR DISPLAY OF
Easter Baskets R I C E 29c Easter Candy
KING KOOL (WAS $2.98) GIANT SIZE GIANT SIZE (WAS 89c)
ICE CHEST Now! $1.99 ICE BUCKET Now' 59c
TENDERIZED WHOLE OR HALF
SWIFT'S CANNED 3 LB. CAN
'THE BEST MEATS IN TOWN"
"EAT THE BEST FOR LESS"
SHANK PORTION "
FABLERITE BREAKFAST SLICED
S AL E!
LARGE HEAD ARIZONA
U. S. NO. 1 IRISH
EASTER RABBITS HERE
EASTER EGG DYE HERE
GRADE "A" SMALL IN CARTONS
FRESH SHELLED PEAS ARE AVAILABLE EVERY DAY HERE
Port St. Joe, Florida
Specials for April 10, 11, 12, 13
NO SALE TO DEALERS
Quantity Rights Reserved
I~~ I -I I ~- I I I I
I I- --~-s ~ I I I -Y C- '
ITINGM WN Immol
i e91 II II
C --llp ~ I I I I IC I I I I rl
Colleges. Representative Williams
W illiams Pushes stated that this Bill if it becomes a
law will enable those who wish to
Voa *i Hll Ill be trained in specialized fields of
l industry can attend a Vocational
Representative Ben Williams Training Center and be able to
Representative Ben Williams is compete for the higher income po-
one of the co-introducers in the sitions in the specialized industry
House of Representatives of a bill fields. He stated that this would be
that is designed to establish Voca- of infinite value to those in Gulf
tional Training Centers in areas County who were interested in this
that are not now served by Junior I type work. 0 F
DON'T YOU MISS IT
Published Every Thuruht At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
\\ESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
Entered as second-class matter, Dec
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MO
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of err
do not hold themselves liable for
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
POSTOFFICE Box 308
member 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
er Act ofr ar
or or omission
.Il I Representative Williams said that
B C7it would enable Floridians to qual-
\ ify for positions in industry that
are now being filled by people
from out of state.
OW US 9 'Sgt. Bill Montgomery
.-show Completes Course
6 GIGANTIC! -Marine Staff Sergeant William
A. Montgomery, son of Mrs. Asa
Full Hour and Half G. Montgomery of 410 Madison St.,
Port St. Joe, completed a course of
instruction in Engine Maintenance,
A PR- L \1 March 7, at Naval Air Maintenance
brought to you by Training Detachment 1100, Second
S OUT H 1RE -1 Marine Aircraft Wing, Fleet Mar-
S R ine Force, Marine Corps Air Sta-
tion, Cherry Point, N. C.
Completion of the course quali-
r^B 0T R 6 fies him to service and repair the
SR 0 G ^ Douglas "Skyhawk", a jet propelled
SAVANNAH, GA. attack aircraft of the Navy and
7:30 P.M. to He has been assigned duties with
W CT 9:00 P.M. Headquarters and Maintenance
Squadron 14, a unit of the Second
rch 3, 187'.
ABLE IN ADVANCE
THREE MONTHS, $127.50
as in advertisements, the publishers
her than amount received for such
THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 1963
Marine Aircraft Wing.
Montgomery entered the service
in July 1942.
Society Seeks Information
On 'Early Point Settlement
The St. Joseph Historical Society
held its regular meeting April 6,
at 3:00 p.m. in the Municipal Build-
ing. President Jesse V. Stone pre-
sided at the meeting.
Communications were read from
Dr. Mark F. Boyd and Dr. Dorothy
Dodd of Tallahassee. These letters
were written in an effort to secure
information relative to an English
settlement on St. Joseph Point.
Mrs. R. H. Brinson informed the
Society that Harold Bell of Pana-
ma City will write a feature article
for the "Mail Away Edition" of
the Panama City News-Herald, re-
lating to the proposed park on St.
Joseph Point, providing the land
is released before the "Mail Away
Edition" is published.
Bethany Class Meets
With Mrs. Myrtice Smith
The Bethany Class of the First
Baptist Church met Tuesday, April
9 at 3:00 p.m. with Mrs. Myrtice
Smith in her home on Woodward
The meeting was called to order
by the class teacher, Mrs. C. A.
McClellan. Mrs. Vanlandingham,
president, then took charge and
read scripture followed with pray-
er by Mrs. McClellan. Secretary,
Mrs. Laurimore, gave a report of
the past quarter's work which was
Then, after a visitation period
the hostess served dainty sandwich-
es, pound cake and orange and
fruit punch to the following la-
dies: Mrs. H. E. Rich, Mrs. Pearl
Smith, Mrs. E. H. Vanlandingham,
Mrs. W. J. Daughtry, Mrs. J. W.
Andrews, Mrs. C. G. Costin, Sr.,
Mrs. C. A. McClellan, Mrs. J. J.
Laurimore and one visitor, Mrs.
W. E. Boyer. On departing, Mrs.
Boyer played the hymn, "God Be
With You Til We Meet Again",
which was sung by the group. The
title of the song expressed the
sentiment of all present.
MORNING COFFEE LEAGUE
By Maxine Jensen
Ed's Florist on alleys 1 and 2,
took three points to the IGA's one
point. IGA won their game by one
IHigh for Ed's was Elise Rogeys
with a fine 414 series. Wynell
Burke had high game of 157 with
a series of 377. Alice Machen came
through with a 365 series. Mary
Erown had a series of 363 and
yours truly was on the bottom
Maxine Smith was high for the
IGA with a 408 series, also had
high game for her team of 154.
Elaine Ernst had a 378 series fol
lowed by Sally White, Jean Stebel
and Ruth Ramsey with series of
349, 342 and 261 respectively.
On alleys 3 and 4, iJtney Jungle
and the St. Joe Laundry battled out
their games splitting with two
points each. Lois Smith was high
for Jitney Jungle with high game
for the lanes and series. She had
a 162 game and a 423 series. Eve-
lyn Smith had a fine series of 412,
following were Verna Burch and
Ann Whittle with series of 368 and
Lou Taylor had a whopping 408
series including a game of 157 to
lead the St. Joe Laundry. Dot Crea-
mer was next with a 379 series.
Mary Roberts and Francis Graham
supported with their series of 310
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank our many
friends for all the acts of kindness
shown during our sister's illness
May God bless each of you.
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Beauchamp
Mrs. Bell DuBose attended a
workshop on handcraft for Vaca-
tion Bible School at the First Pen-
tecostal Church, Flomaton, Ala.,
bn April 6.
JITNEY OFFERS YOU THE BEST OF EVERYTHING FOR
Prices In This Ad Good April
GRADE 'A" MEDIUM
No. 10 Jug Sparklo Limit 1 With $5.00 Order or More
COOKING OIL 99c
OAK HILL TOMATOES No. 303 Can 10 c
McCormick's Pal, 2 lb. jar Reg. 69c
Food Coloring 29c PEANUT BUTTER jar 59c
McCormick's Starkist V2 Size
VANILLA 2 oz. btl. 47c CHUNK TUNA can 29c
Limit 1 with $5.00 Order or More L&M Tea and Orange in Beautiful Glass
C R I S C 0 3 lb. can 69c PEKOE TEA % Ib. 39c
White House 303 Can Idahoan
APPLE SAUCE can 14c Instant Potatoes 2 pkgs. 57c
Riverside Sweetie Pie Box of 12
Tupelo HONEY lb. jar 43c Marshmallow Pies 37c
MAXWELL HOUSE-Limit 1 Can with $5.00 ,Order or More
Coffee ban 49c
KUDO'S STOKELY'S FINEST 303 SIZE CANS
Corned 'Beef Cut GREEN BEANS 1
12 Oz. Can Honey Pod Sweet Peas 5
39 c 14 Oz. Btl. CATSUP For
JO B0 DOG FOOD 12 cans 79c
Copeland's Ranger Brand Hickory Smoked Slab Tops in Quality
Slab Bacon 19
DUBUQUE CANNED Copeland's Top Quality, 12 oz. pkg.
HAM 5 1b. can $3.89 FRAN KS pkg. 39c
Dubuque Sugar Cured Full Cooked Whole or V2 CHUCK
HAM lb. 49c ROAST lb. 45c
Copeland's Sliced Bologna, Pickle & Pimento PANAMA CITY NEWS and HERALD
Liver Cheese, Olive, 6 Oz. Pkg. For Coupons Good for
Luncheon Meats 29C FREE GRAND PRIZE STAMPS
GARDEN FRESH PRODUCE
LETTUCE head 15c
Potatoes 10 lbs. 29c
COMPARE! SHOPI' $AVE! A T_(
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
Efforts Made to Up-Grade Ma
In St. Joe High With New Me
In Port St. Joe High School dur- 12. During the pr
ing the past ten years, very dili- this emphasis ha
gent efforts have been made to grades seven and
up-date the mathematics courses, quest of the pri
particularly in grades nine through County Board of
o 1N P/us
100 Extra j
With this coupon and
Purchase of $5 or More
Redeemable only at A&P stores
giving Plaid Stamps in Florida,
Coupon good thru April 14
With this coupon & purchase of
Sponge Mops $2.49
Coupon good throug'i April 14
or If In t f >o/.' if sW .'M. It */, // n w MVA n |M B
With this Coupon & purchase of
Johnson's, 15-oz. can
Instant -Wax $1.89
Coupon good through April 14
With the Purchase of Each
of the Following Items
S r NECESSARY
Johnson & Johnson
BABY POWDER---- econ. can 79c
Reg. or Dry
VO-5 SHAMPOO -- 7 oz. btl. $1.00
4 Qz. Can
Right Guard Deodorant .--- $1.00
Detergent, 1 Qt., 1 Pt.
Liquid Chiffon BMI. 97c
Nestea-20c off Label
INSTANT TEA ------3 oz. jar $1.43
15 Oz. Can
Niagara SPRAY STARCH ....69;
a lo mll- m-
With the Purchase of Each
of the Following Items
MIrC A DV
PLAID N LC3SjAMKI
Reg. or Menthol
AERO SHAVE -----11 oz. can 89c
Mel-O-Bit American, Pimento or Swiss
SLICED CHEESE --- 12 oz. pkg. 49c
Peter Pan-1 lb., 2 oz. far
PEANUT BUTTER jar 65c
Med. Dried PRUNES lb. box 35c
Cole Slaw Dressing __- 8 oz. btl. 39c
Pfieffers, 8 oz. bottle
Roquefort Cheese Dressing -- 57c
Sweet Mixed Pickles .---- pt. 29c
Pickle Patch Hamburger Sliced
Dill Pickles -- -_ pt., 6 oz. jar 29c
Ann Page MAYONNAISE -----35c
1 Lb., 8 Oz. Jar
Ann Page Grape JELLY ---- 39c
Ann Page, 3 oz. Pkgs.
Sparkle GELATIN -----4 pkgs. 29c
Garden RELISH -----10 oz. jar 25c
Corn Oil Margarine lb. 29c
12 Oz. Bottle
Ann Page CHILI SAUCE ---- 29c
Jane Parker, Brown 'N Serve
TWIN ROLLS ------ pkg. of 12, 25c
APRIL 11, 1963 purchased text books which are school year. Some of the topics These are the evaluations of the 0, S, 0. Nichols, Mrs. F. E. Trammell
modern, both in approach and con- which have been studied are: 'T"Fun- Algebra Aptitude Tests and the FISt Baptist Mrs. C. G. Costin, Sr.
,|e i c. tent. These text books are being damental Properties of Arithmetic" Eleventh Grade Arithmetic Tests. Mrs. Sarah Smith dismissed the
thematcsuccessfully by th "Number and Numeral", "Cardinal These tests are given prior to regis- WMS I Meets program with prayer.
use successfully by the more cap. and Ordinal Numbers", "Systems tration every spring and the results The circles of the WMS of the
thods able students. However, realizing of Numeration", "Our Complex of the tests along with teacher The WMS No. 1 of the First First Baptist Church meets in the
hodss the need for improvement in those Number System" and "Modular judgment, assist pupils in the se- Baptist Church met at the church following homes next Monday at
classes where traditional books Arithmetic". election of courses for the following Monday afternoon for the Royal ternoon at 3:00 p.m.
resent school year wereizing uhed-and furthermoreing know- These discussions have been in- year. When these studies have been Service program with Circle Two Circle One meets in the home ol
s been focused on ledge among the teachers, an in- terrupted recently due to a neces- completed, a resumption of topics in charge. Twenty members were Mrs. F. E. Trammell.
i eight. At the re- formal study group was initiated sary consideration of some other similar to those listed above will present. Circle Two meets in the home of
reight..al Attere formal study group was initiated scary consideration of some other be n^ade. It is the consensus of the The dMrs P. W. Pety
incipal, the Gulf during preplanning period of this very vital activities in our program. bea cade. It is the concensus of the The devotional was brought by Mr. P. W. Petty.
Public Instruction teachers involved that the topics Mrs. E. C. Cason from Isaiah 30:21. Circle Three meets in the home
studied can be used not only in The theme of the devotional was, of Mrs. James Wilson.
seventh and eighth grades, but in "His Will. Our Way". The sub Circle Four meets in the home of
FOR EASTER FEany courseinmathematics. These jectwas"In thePhilippines--Ba-Mrs. W. J. Daughtry.
FOR EASTE F ST ER studies have been helpful in up- guio To Cotabato". Those on the -
A FULL AVER-BOOKdating theiapproach to the study of program were, Mrs. Wesley Ram- GARDEN CLUB CIRCLE
A FU L L S *AVE R BO 0K mathematics, content of the subject sey, Mrs. W. M. Chafin, Mrs. C. A. WILL MEET TODAY
and also the curriculum in general. McClellan, Mrs. W. L Durant, Mrs. The Gladiolus Circle of the Port
Rubye Pridgeon, Mrs. Sarah Smith, St. Joe Garden Club will meet this
SMrs. Clifford Tharpe, Mrs. J. T. afternoon at 3:00 p.m. in the home
SUPPORT THE SHARKS Campbell, Mrs. E. H. Vanlanding- of Mrs. Elva Jones at 301 15th
ham, Mrs. Perry Elliott, Mrs. W. Street.
10 to 14 Lb. Average VALUES
b). GIRLS' GAY, ADORABLE
We've an Easter b- S- S 99
Sket full of the freshest, I" 3 2 TO "
newest Easter dresses
you've ever seen! .9.T T
"SUPER-RIGHT" WESTERN FULLY COOKED SHORT SHANK Choosefrom many cute I 19
styles and colors. 3 to 6x
5 GIRLS' EASTER suIs Q99 99
Whole or l .HATS ...1.99 7to142 TO
Boys' Dress Shirts
M Lb. LONG 99 SHORT 69
HAM e\ SLEEVE 1 SLEEVE 16
Long sleeves in fine combed white broadcloth with regular
W collar, convertible cuffs. Short sleeve styles in broadcloth or
White Beauty A&P Whole or Strained Cranberry oxford cloth; regular or button-down collars. Sizes 6 to 18.
Shortening 3 lb. can 49c SAUCE 2 1-lb. cans 39c TIES \ BOYS' KNIT COTTON SHIRTS 99
Green Giant Tender Young- lb. cans Red Cheek Combed cotton in solid colors, stripes and fancy
green Giant Tender Young-1 Ib. cans Red Cheek patterns. Placket collars, zip collars. Sizes 8 to 18.
Green Peas 5 cans 99c Apple Juice 4 qt. bt1s. 98c
Green Giant Cream Style-1 Ib. cans A&P-1 Lb. Cans BOYS' SHORT SLEEVE WASH N WEAR
Golden Corn 4 cans 69c Fruit Cocktail 5 cans 99c SP ORT S HI R T S
Handsome Dan River woven gingham plaids, 9
fancy patterns, solid colors with embroidered
trims. Regular or ivy styling. Sizes 6 to 18.
Boy' Summer Dress Slacks
H 2 Solid color summer tropicals and wash 9
HEAD 'n wear Ivy styles in solid colors and
muted plaids. Sizes 6 to 18.
FANCY GREE CARP'S GUARANTEED
CABBAGE 6c Children's Shoes
4// Jane Parker 2 39
SPANISH You can be sure yourchild's
BAR Foot i an Colar' st gr ...
teed shoes! Scientifically con-
2. 2 structed to give you a good
1 Lb., 3 oz. Loaf
29c Black or white potent and white
... smooth. Sizes 3 to 8; 8/2 to 3.
Birdseye Frozen Mixed Friskies, 15 oz. Keystone Stems & Pes. BOYS a l a e 3i 99b or
FRUIT 12 oz. 39c Cat Food 3 cans 43c 3% Ounce. Oxfords and loafers in brown or
Birdseye Frozen Gerber's Jr. Baby Mushrooms 21c Sizes 9/a p to 3.
Peaches 12 oz. 29c FOOD 3 jars 49c La Choy Big boys' 32 to 6. 4.99
Birdseye Frozen Green Eelbeck Bean Sprouts 15e Little boys' 5Vs to 9 ...... .'..2.A99T
PEAS 10 oz. 23c Corn Meal 5 lb. 51c Nabisco Honey
Birdseye Froz., 10 oz. Lustre Cream Grahams lb. 29e c- ,, ,
Butter Beans 23c Shampoo 7 oz. $1 Dixie Cup, 9 oz.
Birdseye Froz., 14 oz. Alum. Foil, Reynolds Refills 40 cups 45c ,
Candied Yams 35e WRAP 75 ft. 85c Daily, 15 oz. '*
Kitty (for cats) 6 oz. Sara Lee Froz. Choc. Cat Food 3 cans 29c
Salmon 4 cans 49c 14 Ounce Waldorf Bathroom .
Ocean Spray Cranberry Swirl Cake 79c Tissue 10 rolls 79ec ..., l
SAUCE lb. 25c Scot Paper ."
Gerber Strained Baby Detergent, Pt., 6 oz. Towels 2 rolls 41c .
Franco American Beef Heinz Tomato SOUP 2 for 37c
or Chicken, 10% oz. Ketchup 14 oz. 27c Heinz Cider
GRAVY 2 cans 37c Vinegar qt 3.9.
Bleach Mum, 1.2 oz. Kleenex Table LOVELY NEW Sheer, Glamorous FASHIONABLE
Clorox '!Y g-. 39c Deodorant 76c Napkins 27c Handbags Seamless Nylons Nylon Gloves
Your dreams come tre wit
SAID STAMPS 510 FIFTH STREET 1 7
GREATATLANTIC PACoTEACOMPANY,, INC. Prices in this ad are good 1 AN 2 97 9 0
All that's new for spring and Lovely seamless mesh or plain Double woven nylon; regular
through Sunday, April 14 summer in fascinating new knit in beautiful new shades and shortie styles. Sheers and
shapes from small clutches first quality guaranteed per- stretch White, beige or
to large carry-ails. feet Sizes 8 9 to 11. black.
I ~ ~C-
St you frame
When you have a Prescription
filled do you take a few pills
or a few spoonfuls and then
put it on the shelf and forget
about it? If you do, you are
jeopardizing your health. Follow
' your Doctor's instructions to
the letter-take all. of the Pre-
scription. Then go back to your
doctor. He'll tell you whether
or not to have the Prescription
re-filled. There are too many
half-filled bottles in medicine
chests, mute testimony that YOU
PAID for your doctor's advice
and didn't follow it. You might
as well frame your doctor's
Prescription as to take only a
part of it. The most important
business we have is filling your
Doctor's Prescription. Your most
important job is taking it.
Buzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams Ave.
Drive-In Window Service
Deadline For Self-Employed Income
Tax Filing Is Monday, April 15
John V. Carey, Social Security -wives (any age) of retired
District Manager in Panama City, workers if they have children un-
reminded self-employed persons der 18 or disabled adult children;
ih1.t w.. k that the deadline for fil- -dependent husbands of retired
ing their 1962 income and Social
Security tax returns is Monday,
April 15, 1963.
Carey emphasized that, even if
no income tax is due, a self-em-
ployed person must file a tax re-
turn and pay the Social Security
tax if net earnings for the taxable
Year are $400 or more. (Farmers
may claim $400 profit for Social
Security purposes if they sold $600
worth of farm products.) Prompt
filing and accurate returns assure
future Social Security benefits for
the self-employed person and his
family at retirement or in the event
of his disability and to his depend-
ents in case of his death.
Many people, at the mention of
Social Security, think of it only as
a retirement plan for workers re-
tiring at age 65 and their wives.
Others are aware of the family pro-
tection it offers: payments to wi-
dows with children under 18, and
to widows past 62. There are, how-
ever, many other kinds of protec-
ition that Social Security offers
that are not so well understood.
For example, benefits may be paid
6 -men or women retiring at age
-men or women partially retir-
ed after age 62;
-young children or disabled
adult children of retired workers;
-divorced widows caring for
young children of deceased work-
-workers themselves who be-
-children under 18 or disabled
adult children of disabled workers;
-wives of disabled workers if
the wives are either past 62 or have
children under 18 (or disabled adult
children) in their care.
This protection is provided to
self-employed and salaried people
alike. For this reason, it is import-
ant that the tax returns of self-
employed persons be prepared pro-
perly and filed promptly. The self-
employed person must show his
name, Social Security number, and
nature of the business on the Sche-
dule SE at the bottom of page 3
of Schedule C (or Schedule F).
Questions regarding tax returns
should be takeni up with the Inter-
nal Revenue Service Office.
The Social Security Office for
this area is located at 1135 Harri-
son Ave., Panama City, telephone
stated above. Copy of the lease form is
available for inspection in tile State Land
Office of tlie Truct-es of the Internal Im-
proV-minent Fund, Elliot Building, Taillahas-
-eel. Florida. The l ucceestil bidder will he
requii-el i tco pay all costs tf nadvertisonent of
I I s. Notic-e. All I iii-. nlllIt Il' .i-ioinpuI nit l
by C'verified or Caslhier's Chieck for the full
alloiiInt of the cahr'. consitcriation! offered
Sealed bids may be filed in ihe Statei Land
Office' TrusLtees of tihe Internal Improvement
Funii, Elliot lBuilding. Talihlassee, Florida
iII aiiiVac 'r o of lie s l Ie dit- h licit'iinaifl"r
stated, or runi be' presiited to sile Trurscl s
at their meting on isad date in advance of
thie opening of tile bids. The sealed bids
will be opened anil read at thie meeting of
the said Trustees May 14, 1963 at 10:00
A.M. (EST) in the Board Room of the Go- -
ernor's Office in the State Capitol Building,
Tallahassee, Floridac Said Trustees 'reer\ s
the right to reject any and all hids
BY ORDli o rf the l'irustee of tire Intel-
ril inlpoVillreni l,'ilud of fithe State of
Farris Bi'Yaln, ,;overnoL'
Attest: Van rH. Ferguson
IN COUNTY .TUDGE'S COURT, GULF THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
IN RE: Eliate of .IOSEHl'H F. CHIISTIAN,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
You and each of you are herely notified
and reqJuired to present ano l eclailllI or dif -
illalldS whih Iil Oi l or either of y'on inacy
have against tlithe estate f f Ioseph F-i. Ctlii
lian, deceased, late orf ulti County, Florid,
i thie County Ir. 1. f Gulf Counti, Firiid
at his office Coirthour.- in (ulf
Count, Florida, within six calendar niont is
from il(' date of the first, publication of
lhis notice. Eacn claim or demand must be
il writing and must state tie hplae- of esi
dence and post office address of the l-
mant, and must be sworn to iby the Clai-
mant, his agent, or attorney. or the sa me
will become void according to ilw.
Dated lhis 10th day of April, \. D. 1963.
MARY C. CHRISTIAN,
Administratrix 4 t--11
ave' port. iJohnston, Harrij
201 East 4th Street
l'anama City, Florida
You Are Welcome To The
First United Pentecostal Church
10th St. NW. and Victoria Avenue Highland View, Florida
Rev. JAMES J. HILL, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:15 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 P.M.
MID-WEEK SERVICE (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.
YOUTH SERVICE (Friday) 7:30 P.M.
AIR-CONDITIONED CENTRAL HEAT
i during Out
Get the BEST TIR E T t.
from Moths, Fire and
. More colset space
Box Storage $2.49
Plus Cleaning Charges Insured for $200.00
It costs so little and it's so convenient to get this finest
storage service. Send your winter garments now .
Be safe and smart.
Our Routeman In This Area Monday and Thursday
DOMESTIC Laundry and Cleaners
417 Grace Ave. Panama City, Florida
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third SL and BIltell Ave. C, MYRON SMITH, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION .......--------.. 6:15 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) .---....--.. 7:30 p.m.
"Come and Worship God With Us"
RADIO and TV REPAIR
Admiral Emerson DuMont
Radio TV Stereo Air Conditioners
ANTENNA SYSTEMS, GOOD USED TV's $35.00 up
SERVICE CALLS $3.00
Phone 7-3251 or 7-3911 Day or Nite
DAY or NIGHT
317 REID AVENUE
(Next Door To Telegraph Office)
Your Satisfaction Is Our Business -
5 HAMBURGERS $1.00
5 HOT DOGS $1.00
EVERY DAY NO LIMIT
To Take Out
Corner Fourth Street and Monument Ave.
Pvt. Larry C. Morning
Pvt. L. G. Morning Completes
Eight Weeks Training
(AHTNC)-Army Pvt. Larry C.
Morning, 19, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred Morning, 149 Avenue F, Port
St. Joe, completed eight weeks of
advanced individual infantry train-
ing at Fort Gordon, Ga., March 23.
Morning received instruction in
combat techniques and in firing the
M-14 rifle and M-60 machinegun,
two of the Army's newest infantry
weapons. He entered the Army in
November 1962 and received basic
training at Fort Gordon. Morning
is a 1962 graduate of Washington
NOTICE is hereby given that the Trustees
of the Internal Inlrovement Fund of itll
State of Floridai will offer for sale anil ic-
ceive competitive sealed bids for State
Drilling Lease for oil, gas, sulphir. salt
and/or brines, o.oin- the interest of the
said Trustees mI internal T Inmp-oecentl
Fund in the ... described '.
lands in til e o. f Eseramh.. ...
Rosa, (kaloosa, Walton, Bay, hult and
Franklin in tie Stale of Florida, ..-. iif.
All soverig. I ..... d idi fi al iani
including 1., i banks, and
islands seaward of tile mnlean low wvae'
line of upland. to ihe territorial Ihol-
dary of the State of Forida, behind in
tie Gulf of Mexico, bounded Wi i tr-iv
iy the Alabanma-Florida houndary i'nd
prolongation of the same due Souith
and bounded Easterly by a line prije.'Ld
South 300 West from the Westernmos;
point of St. George Islandi, and Sou-
therly by said territorial boufbdary rliree
leagues from the low water mark of
upland., tile same including" all soverign-
ty lands in and under inland waters of
Perdido Bay (Florida portion). Big
Lagoon, Pensacola Bay, Eseambia Bay,
Blackwater Bay, East Bay, Santa R.,sa
Sound, Chootawhatchee Bav. West Baa,
North Bay, St. Andrews Bay, ('raind
Lagoon, St Andrews Sound, St. An-
drews Inlet, Lake Powell (Phillips Tn-
let), St. Joseph Bay and St. Vi-icnt
Sound, and thie bayous thereof ibut not
including creeks, rivers and stf-ians,
the sovereignty lands under inhlnrld na-
ters .. .,',.,': 353,300 acres, more
or '.i *r... remainder being u'dcer
offshore waters aind .... !,-
142,937 acres, nrore or nt,. Ver-
all total being 1,496,237 acres, in ie
Said Trustees have determined ti. i hf ie
lease shall require royalty lpaymio i of
one-eighth in kind or in value for oil and gas
produced from said lands and fiftf cents
per long ton for sulphur, sal and/or other
brines produced from said lanilds, and anill
annual rental of two cents per acre for
the lands in bays, bayous and sounds and
an annual rental of one cent per acre for
the area designated as offshore lands, the
annual rentals to increase five percent of
such original annual rentals after the first
two years. Primary term of lihe lease will
be ten years.
The bidding shall be on the basis of a
cash consideration for the lease, ithe aniount
of which cash consideration shall] include
offer of rental for ihe first year at o lw ra.es
Black & White and Color
Stereo Air Conditioning
Service Calls, $3.00
All work guaranteed
ST. JOE RADIO
& TV COMPANY
PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
Port St. Joe, Florida
THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 1963
I I Il II I --
MISS JUDITH DIANNE BATEMAN
Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Bateman of Port St. Joe, announce the en-
gagement of their daughter, Judith Dianne, to Charles Anthony Bar-
bee, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Barbee of Port St. Joe. Wedding
plans are being made for late summer,
Bowling 'News win by five pins. All I can say for
'choke" Koller is I bet he practices
COMMERCIAL LEAGUE picking up the seven pin. Billy Joe
By Jake Koller Richards rolled 535 with Dennis Ar-
There were heroes and there nold's 508 second high.
were goats in our league last week. The Stevedores jumped all over
Records fell under the steady fire poor Roche's and would have made
of Waring Murdock and Wayne a clean sweep except Wayne Smith
Smith and much pride fell under put together a 267 last game giving
the blindness of Jak- Koller and Roche's one victory. Wayne ended
Jimmy Costin. up with 641 to gain high scratch
Alleys 1 and 2 saw Basil's spot series and high game. I hate to
Michigan Chemical the first gane write it, but Danny Maddox said
and then come back to claim 1hree they lost eight games due to him
points. Ralph Ward's 246 game being out of* the line-up. Danny
spelled defeat for Basil'- the first went out to prove his point by roll-
game but the second place team ing high for the Stevedores with
lowered the boom the last two 543. Ruel Whitehurst had 532 and
games. Lamar Moore rolled 536 fol- Ted Grabowski had an even .500.
lowed by Tom Thornton's 534 to Tonight Michigan has a chance
lead Basil's. Ralph ended up with, at the league leaders and Costin's
575 to lead Michigan. face a tough Basil's outfit; Tonight
Waring Murdock, with little help is a big one for all teams as stand-
from his so-called "big guns" team- ings could change real bad.
mates rolled 638 to lead Costin's to Team Standings W L
three victories over Florida Nation- St. Joe Stevedores -- 70 46
at Bank. Ashley Costin aided War- Basil's Standard __ 65 51
ing by rolling 490 with his last Costin's 58 58
game a 198 which helped Costin's Fla. National Bank -- 53 62%
Th@ PORFtABLE MARK II
3VQ 6 Series
AND GET TV 2LUXE
Come in now and get this hand.
some metal stand free when you
buy the RCA Victor Portable Mark
II Stereo. Features "Float Down"
Studiomatic Record Changer, "Liv-
ing Stereo" Pickup, swing-out de-
tachable speakers and plug-in jack
for "sing along" microphone (mi-
crophone, optional extra).
STEREO AND STAND
202 REID AVE.
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
Michigan Chemical __ 51 64
Roche Furniture __-__ 50 66
By D. L. Sickmon
Alleys 1 and 2 were quiet Mon-
day night, as Floyd Chevrolet and
The Sand Bar postponed their
Phillip's 66 made light work of
setting Pat's Wonder Bar back for
a three game loss, bringing Phil-
lips within one game of second
place in the league. Tom Thornton
led Phillip's 66 with his 554 series
to place second high for the alleys
Monday night. His 222 game in his
first was also second high for the
alleys Monday. Ralph Moss follow-
ed Tom-very close with a 551 series
to place third high in the alleys.
Ray Medlin, Pat's anchor man,
led them with a 557 to lead the al-
leys in series and high game of
226 as well. Jake Koller's 535 ser-
ies was Pat's next in line.
On alleys 5 and 6 The Custom
Shop, with only three men present,
trimmed Pate's Shell for three
games to come within one game of
fourth place in the league. Troy
Gay rolled -a 505 series to lead
them as Ralph Ward followed with
his series of 481.
Billy Joe Richards, the only man
from Pate's to hit his average, led
them with a 515 series.
The Pridgeon Agency rolled a
three game win over Pylant's as
they increased their league lead by
three games. Jimmy Costin, rolling
a 518 series led Pridgeon's as Yank
Zimmerman's 513 was close behind.
Yank's game of 219 in his second
was third high for the alleys Mon-
day. Pridgeon's rolled high series
and game for the alleys Monday
night with a series of 2474 and
game of 896.
Pylant's Jerry Strobel rolling a
517 series led them and broke the
"500" mark for him the first time
this year. Virgil Daniels rolled a
430 series to follow Jerry.
League Standings W L
Pridgeon Agency ------ 79 37
Pat's Wonder Bar --- 73 43
Phillip's 66 72 44
Pate's Shell Service ---- 62 54
Custom Shop -- 61 55
Floyd Chevrolet ------- 46 66
Pylant's 37 79
Sand Bar 32 80
By L. D. Holland
In Friday nights action on alleys
1 and 2 Addison Insurance took 3
games from the Pacer's Four. Linda
Stewart took the highlight for Ad-
dison's with a 419 series to place
first for her team. Robert Whittle
had to settle for second place with
a 423 series. As usual Wayne Ernst
took high series for The Pacer's
with a 466, Elaine Ernst took higfi"
series for the girls with a 309.
St. Joe Furniture took 4 games
from the Untouchables on alleys
3 and 4 with Wynell Burke taking
high series for her team with a
435. Grady Dean, bowling in the
place of Frank Dennis, took second
place with a 433 series. The girls
PORTABLE TV with '
o Super-powprful "New Vista" Tuner
LOW-PRICED TABLE TV
23" tube (overall diag.) 282 sq. in. picture
RCA VICTOR 7uu-r/tl TV
* Super-powerful "New Vista" Tuner
* 22,500 Volts of Picture Power
* Extended-range Duo-Cone Speaker
* Bonded-on Tinted Safety Glass
* Aluminized Full-Picture Tube
were out-bowling the men all the Wayne, led the girls with a 408. [a 564. This was also third high THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
way round Friday night. Linda Ak- Dennis Arnold, having a good series for the alleys Friday night. THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 1963
ins had high series for the Un- night, hit a 575 series to place first Lois Smith took high spot for the
touchables with a 431. Randy Mc- for the Ferrell Construction Co., girls with a 389 series.
Clain had to set in the back seat team, his games were a 200, 200 Vance Rogers had a 400 series to St. Joe Furniture 23 25
with a 416 series. and a 175. This was also second take first place for Tom's. Mary Pacer's Four -------- 22 26
On alleys 5 and 6, Jim's Shirt high series for the alleys. Melba Brown with a 395, took first place The Untouchables -- 21% 26%
and Trophy Center hit the FerrellIArnold took high series for the for the girls. *
Construction Co., for a three game girls with a 341. League Standing W L
loss as Wayne Smith took high ser- The Big Four hit Tom's Toasted Jim's Shirt ----------28 20 Visit In Alabama
ies for his team and for the alleys Peanuts for a three game loss on The Big Four- __-------27 21 Mr. and Mrs. Bob Holland and
Friday night with a 611, his games alleys 7 and 8. Lee Taylor, bowling Ferrell Construction _. 24 24 daughters visited ni Phenix City,
were 196, 211 and a 204. Maxine in the place of Ray Medlin took Tom's Peanuts -------23% 24% Ala., last week end.
Smith, trying to keep up with high series for the Big Four with Addison Insurance _- 23 25
mm........1.11... .... ....... ...
Just In Time For EASTER'
Newest Styles of the
Natural Bridge, Trim Tred
Smart Set and Inspira-
tions. White, bone and two
tone combinations ..... Hi,
medium hi, stack and low
Special Easter Savings
Entire Stock Ladies & BOYLES NEEDS THE CASH
Children's Easter YOU NEED THE SAVINGS!
WA Sheer and Beautiful ,
like of this!
Made to sell for 59c pr.
At Boyles only
Favorite shades. Sizes 8V2 to 11
Spring and Easter Favorites
SUITS and DRESSES
new 1963 styles
for Misses and
Values up to $16.99
In our Easter Profit Shut-Off!
MEANS EASTER SAVINGS
1. Collegiate models and con-
servative styles in regulars,
shorts and longs ... 34 to
46. All received in 1963.
Buy More for Less At BOYLES! Boyles Smashes Profits Easter Savings!
New Styles and Choice Colors in
Men's $1.50 Tulane and Van Heusen
TIES 1 Reduced 20%
At Boyles where you'll see the largest L Fine broadcloths in favorite collar styles .
and most complete selection ever. Long sleeves 31 to 35.
SPECIAL EASTER SAVINGS Profit Shut-off means Easter savings for you
A First Time Offer for Miss and Mrs. Polished Cotton
WHITE GLOVES Bouffant Slips
88c pr. l 88c
S s"/tts s Sizes for girls 4 to 14 They look twice
Stretch styles Fits all sizes t he price.
Boys Scamperoo & Randcraft
All white Black and white.
Guaranteed quality and the reg-
ular price is only $4.99 and
Guaranteed Quality Lace
3 prs. 99c
Girls sizes 4 to 14
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
OF, I 001111r,
DEPAMMENT STO RE
i... i 3
Il I I---- ~_, I
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 1963
FOR RENT: On St. Joe Beach. 3-'
bedroom, two bath unfurnished. yard. To sell for only $400 down
wo 1-bedroom esfurnishedn which includes closing cost and
Smith's Pharmacy. tfc-1-10 down payment. Balance on FHA
FOR RENT: Upstairs furnished Three bedroom masonry house
apartment. 1505 Monument Ave. with oak floors on 90'x165' lot to
'Phone 227-7421. tfc-2-28 sell for only $11,000. FHA financ-
FOR RENT:-Unfurnished large 2- Two bedroom masonry house.
bedroom house, Phone 227-8536 Only $300 down plus closing cost.
after 5:00 p.m. tfc-3-28 FHA loan on balance.
FOR RENT: Furnished two bed- 221 Reid Ave. Ph. 227-3491
room apartment at 522% 3rd St.
$45.00 per mo. Water furnished. FOR SALE: New concrete block
.Phone 227-8646. tfc-44 3 bedroom home at St. Joe
Beach. Easy terms. See Cecil G.
FOR RENT: Nice 2 bedroom house Costin, Jr. tfc-4-11
on Monument Ave. Call Mrs. No-
ra Duren, 227-5471. tfc-4-4 FOR SALE: For only $5.00 per mo.,
you can own a Westinghouse
FOR RENT: Trailer space in Oak sewing machine. Come in today and
Grove. Sewer and water. $14.00 see this reconditioned sewing ma-
month. Phone L. C. Davis, 227-7059. chine at Surplus Sales Sewing Cen-
ter, across from postoffice. Phone
FOR RENT: Downstairs apartment, 227-2011.
unfurnished. Available May 1.
Call Bob Buchert, 227-7761. tfc 4-11 FOR SALE: Highland View church
I-'- n.-- lnf Phn 72 9975Q,74
FOR RENT: Furnished garage ap-
artment, 510-A 6th St. Couple
preferred. Call 227-5916. ltp
LOTS FOR SALE: In Phillip's Sub-
division on the Intra-Coastal Ca-
nal at Overstreet. Small down pay.
ment, up to three years to pay.
For information contact Mrs. L. T.
Arl.oid, Max Kilbourn or RL. i
Prows, Jr., Phone 227-4391. .f,
house and lot. Phone ZZ-1 ovu1
for information. 2tc 4-11
FOR SALE: Refrigerator in good
condition. $45.00. Four-burner
gas range, $45.00. For information,
call Mrs. Ralph Rich, 227-5291. lp
FOR SALE: Two improved lots at
St. Joe Beach, $2,000.00. Leo G.
Birgenheier, 1910 Hickory Ave.,
Panama City, Phone 785-8697. ltc
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house on PIANO LESSONS: Inquire at 507
St. Joe Beach. Carport and stor- Madison St. 2tp
age room, cypress paneled thruout.
Wilr finance. Call J. C.Traweek, SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
648-3196 after 5 p.m. or week ends. Buford Griffin, Phone 227-7011
______.__.--- ... for quick expert service, tfc
FOR SALE: 4 bedroom home, 2,000
feet floor space. 2 full baths, INCOME TAX
large fenced back yard, garage and RETURNS PREPARED
utility. Close to school. Well estab- Also, I will do part or full-
lished landscaping. 1027 Long Ave. time bookkeeping in my home
Contact Ed Ramsey. or at your place of business. Ex-
FOR SALE: 2 story unfurnished Z perienced in all types of book
bedroom home, 1508 Long Ave., work. Typing work done neatly
$5,500. Also, furnished 2 bedroom and correct. R. W. HENDERSON,
brick home and small apartment, Phone 229-1716.
1031 Long Ave., $11,000. Phone ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
.648-4128. Mira. every Wednesday night, 8 p.m.
FOR SALE_ Nice 2 bedroom home at Parish House, 309%/ 6th St. Port
in excelle ifcondition, with den, St. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-3331 for
tile bath, wall to wall cat et in liv- further information or write P. 0.
ing room. Many other extras to go Box 535.'
with sale. Located at 1310 Wood- WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
ward Ave. Priced for quick. sale- THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
Presently FHA financed. If inter- ing first and third Tuesday nights,
ested phone 227-5261, George H. 8:00 p.m. American Legion Home.
Wimberly, Jr. tfc-10i-4 -
S.. SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, I. 0.
FOR SALE: Nice 3 bedroom frame O. F.-Meets second and fourth
house, panel walls, tile floor. At Thursdays, 8:00 p.m. in American
White City. Large 85x160 lot. See Legion Hall. All members urged to
or call David Rich .for more infor- attend.
nation. Day phone 227-2522. Nite Noble Grand: Emmett Daniell
phone 229-2575. tfc-2-28 Secretary: J. C. Martin.
FOR SALE: Camp house, furnish- R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
ed on 1 acre of land on Big Bro- St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
others River near Howard Creek. M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit
Call Bob Buchert, 227-77.61. tfc-28 ing companions welcome.
FOR SALE: Lots at Mexico Beach, A
$1250.00, $25.00 down, $10.00 per
mo. R. L. Fortner, 648-3241. 3te Edgar L. Smith, High Priest
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom block house Roy L. Burch, Secretary
near beach, at Mexico Beach, THERE WILL BE a regular com-
$5,000. $500 down, $50.00 per mo' THERE WILL. BE a rgu rCM
R. L. Fortner, Ph. 648-3241. 3-28 mumnication of Port St. Joe Lodge
ortner,No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom masonry and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
home. Built-in oven, range and ROBERT L. CREAMER, W. M.
refrigerator, chain link fence and ROY K .BLACKSHEAR, Sec.
extras. Contact M. P. Ferris, 1907
Long Ave., phone 229-2201 or 227-
7616. tfc-3-28 Time Is Short for
MOVING IS OUR BUSINESS. If ilin Rturn
you are planning to move, please Filig I J Returns
call SURPLUS SAL S of ST. JOE.
We represent Mayflower, one of the
nation's oldest and foremost mov-
ers. Experienced, capable, cour-
teous. Free estimates for both lo-
cal and long distance moving. SUR-
PLUS SALES of ST. JOE, 201 Mon-
ument Ave., Phone 227-2011.
TAKE UP PAYMENTS: Apartment
size gas range and Admiral re-
frigerator. Like new. $13.90 a mo.
Inquire at Union Finance Co. tf
Two bedroom house with den,
oak floors and well established
J. D. CIARK
Prompt 1,d efficient.
INCOME 1 4). SERVICE
1017 I a, Avenue
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, GULF
COUNTY, FLORIDA. In Chancery
A W. MURPHY,
CANNIE B. MURPHY,
NOTICE TO CANNIE B. MUR-
COLORR TV BARGAIN BUY
RCA VICTOR MV ARK 8 COLOR iV
Glare-proof High Fidelity Color Tube
Power-boosted New Vista Coloi
Only Two Controls Make Tuning Easier
Precision-crafted Space Age Circuitry
$75000 $59500 With workable
ST. JOE RADIO and TV SERVICE
308 Fourth Street Phone 227-4081
ONE IS DEAD THREE INJURED
of injuries received in a two car
collision which occurred Saturday
night at 9:00 p.m. near Mexico
Maxine Ard, also of Panama City,
a passenger in Whitworth's car,
Mrs. Opal Christina Spellman, dri-
ver of the second car and her pas-
senger, Thomas Clifton Spellman
both of Beacon Hill, were all ad-
mitted to the Municipal Hospital
with serious injuries.
Both young Spellman and the
Ard woman were in serious con-
dition following the accident, with
Spellman being transferred to a
According to the Highway Pat-
rol, Ken Murphy, the accident oc-
curred when Whitmore's automo-
bile, traveling west at an estimated
65 mph left the highway on the
right side and after traveling 135
feet on the shoulder regained the
highway and swerved across the
center line and crashed head-on
into the automobile driven by Mrs.
Both occupants of the Whitworth
vehicle were thrown through the
windshield. Spellman suffered ser-
ious head injuries when his head
crashed through the windshield of
the car in which he was riding.
What Do You Know
What do you know about
Nothing, you say? You may feel
certain you will not find it, but
A word is "a letter or group of
letters, written or printed, repre-
senting such a unit of language"
or "a speech sound or series of
them, having meaning and used as
a unit of language" according .o
Webster's "New World Dictionary
of the American Language". (
Of course, you do tot remember
when you first spok-e words, or
prot ably when you first read their
printed symbols. Those of us wcho
can remember are in the minority,
but then we didn't learn to read
until we were fifteen, (just a cou-
ple 6f years ago).
I t's see how your memory
We will begin with "rfop". This
$19.95 and up
The Remnant Shop
PHY who place of residence is
On or before the 29th day of Ap-
ril, A.D. 1963 the defendant, Can-
nie B. Murphy is required to serve
upon Hon. Cecil G. Costin, Jr.,
Plaintiff's Attorney, whose address
is 221 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe,
Florida, a copy of and file with the
Clerk of said Court, the original of
an answer to the Bill of Complaint
filed against her herein.
Witness my hand and official
sea! of said Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida, this 27th day
of March, A.D. 1963.
GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk Circuit Court.
(Circuit Court Seal) 4t-3-28
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN
In Re: Estate of
SAMUEL BLAIR SHUFORD,
NOTICE OF FILING PETITION
FOR FINAL DISCHARGE OF
TO ALL WHOM IT MAY
Notice is hereby given that I
have filed my final returns as ad-
ministratrix of the estate of Samuel
Blair Shuford, deceased; that I
have filed my petition for final dis-
charge, and that I will apply to the
Honorable S. P. Husband, County
Judge of Gulf County, Florida, on
April 29, 1963, for approval of the
same and for final discharge as ad-
ministratrix of the estate of Sam-
uel Blair Shuford, deceased.
/s/ LOIS HILL SHUFORD,
Administratrix of the Estate
of Samuel Blair Shuford, de-
April 4, 1963. 4t-srs
neen add pbxoritaz'sm"- or under- You bet!
NEED A PLUMBER?
Plumbing Installation Repairb
Contract Work A Specialty
Brand Name Plumbing Fixtures
-CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATE-
TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO SERVE YOU
BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE
1107 GARRISON AVE. PHONE *All 7414
Those of us who are involved in
the education profession are here
because of "khuyobtafcur'. That
symbol has',so many definitions it
would take several pages to dcs-
cu be its' meaning. Even after a
few thousand words, you would not
fully understand until yoa taught
someone to read.
Your schools are involved in, and
dedicated to the education of your
children. This education process
need& a little part of your time, un-
derstanding, interest and support.
Rfop wx tixz pbxorifazism?
I FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Intersection Monument and Constitution
REV. THOMAS 8. HARRIS, D.D., Minister
Bibye Study (Wednesday)
Methodist Youth Fellowship ..............
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
Long Ave. Baptist Church
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL .....-... 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION --------...... 6:15 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 p.m.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ........ 7:30 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
-k Ir. a 0% M-a "Pff rM. AM W-%A% n was m x 0
SCitn is our new symbol for howflNext standing.
wc will take "wx", whica means Riop wx tixz pbxorifazsm?
Dies In Crash ib. What if you had to begin at the
Can you remember "rfop wx"? beginning and learn a whole new
S-Sgt. George M. Whitworth of After that put down "tixz". This set of symbols for what you wish-
Panama City died Sunday morningsymbol we will dne. .' as your, ed to communicate? Disconcerting?
Panama City died Sunday morning, 1___ 1 1