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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01433
 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: April 25, 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: UF00028419:01433

Full Text









THE STAR

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


TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, APRIL 25, 1963 NUMBER 32





Resolution Requests Killing Of House Bills


man; Mrs. Tom Coldewey, house to house can-
vass chairman and Bill Spoon of the Tampa office,
ACS, who addressed the local workers last Tues-
day here in Port St. Joe.
(Star photos)


pump at the water treatment plant, water system and the failure of the
According. to City Clerk J. B. switch, not enough reserve water
Williams, the pumping station has was on hand to take care of the
been handling in the vicinity of a on a cr ot
600,000 gallons of water a day in outage on the part of the pumps.
this dry weather, which is a large City water department crews had
load on the system, the water flowing again in just'a
With the unusual demand on the few minutes.


Pictured above are some of mthe civic leaders Hannon, Represenrmave Ben .. williams, Koy
who met last Friday night to discuss ways and Gibson, president of the Chamber of Commerce,
means of securing, appropriations from the State Senator Luther Tucker, Jack Buford of the Out-
Legislature for financing a State Park on St. Jos- door Recreation program and Claude Willoughby
eph Spit. They are, left to right, Mayor Frank of the State Park Service. (Star photo)


Group Studies Ways To Get


Approval of Spit Park Funds


Gulf County's representatives in
the State Legislature; Jack Buford,
from the Governor's committee of
r e c r e a tional development and
Claude Willoughby, of. the Florida
Park Service, met with civic lead-
ers in Port St. Joe last Friday night
to discuss ways and means of se-
curing state money in the coming
budget to finance the development
and construction of the St. Joseph
Spit State Park. The sum of money
needed for initial development, ac-
cording to the Park Service's de-
sign people will be in the neighbor-
hood of $400,000. This will also pro-
vide money to purchase the pro-
perty upon its anticipated release
by the U. S. Government around
the first of May.
Gulf's delegation, Senator Luther
Tucker of Crawfordville and Rep-
iesentative Ben C. Williams presid-
ed over the-meeting.
Rep. Williams reported that he
had been working with the Park
Service in drawing up their budget
to include the needed sum in their
budget. He has also suggested and
is working with Senator Tucker to
promote a "Legislative Day" in
Port St. Joe. A feature of this day
vill be the transportation of the


entire Legislature to St. Joseph Spit
to Icok over the proposed pack site.
Williams said he has already ar-
ranged with the Army for trans-
portation to the Spit and over the
park site, to be furnished during
their coming maneuvers on the
Spit. Arrangements for transporta-
tion to and from Tallahassee has
provided a problem, according to
Williams.
Williams also stated that he had
been successful in getting $25,000
in the budget for enlargement of
the Constitution Park Museum and
for transferring $18,000 formerly
set aside for a wayside park in the
area to the Museum enlargement
program. This money still must
meet the approval of the budget
committee, however.
Senator Tucker outlined the steps
that must be taken in order to get
money appropriated for the Park
project. He said, "It's easy to ap-
propriate, but hard to get people
to agree to the taxes". For that rea-
son, appropriations of any magni-
tude requires a lot of work on the
part of the one desiring funds.
Tucker said that he would work
for support of the park project in


the Senate and would give every
support he could toward realization
of the park.
Jack Buford told the group that
the recreation committee is whole-
heartedly behind the project and
asked the support of Port St. Joe
on behalf of the Governor's out-
door recreation program. He prais-
ed the city's efforts in their recent
letter writing campaign in regards
to the program stating that it was
very effective.
Senator Tucker and Rep. Wil-
liams asked the group to get
representatives from every civic
and governmental organization in
Port St. Joe who could go to Tal-
lahassee on short notice. The
delegation stated that they would
notify the group when the pro-
per time would be to come in a
body to request individual aid on
the project from individual Sen-
ators and Representatives. The
delegation promises to introduce
the group and to guide them in
their efforts to seek appropria-
tions. These representatives are
now in the process of being ap-
pointed and will probably go to
Tallahassee within the next two
weeks.


Old 'Railroad

Wheels Are Moved

To Park Museum
It was announced yesterday by
Mrs. Ned Porter of the St. Jo-
seph Historical Society that the
old railroad wheels found two
and a half years ago in St. Joseph
Bay were moved to the St. Joseph
Museum yesterday.
The wheels have been in the
process of being treated to keep
them from oxidizing by the St.
Joe Paper Company, ever since
their discovery.
The wheels are suspected to
be from a locomotive that ran on
the old St. Joseph and Lake Wim-
ico Railroad over 100 years ago.
This railroad was the first steam
locomotive in the State of Flor-
ida and the fourth steam locomo-
tive in the United States.
The St. Joseph and Lake Wim-
ico Railroad went into operation
into operation on Septembei 5,
1936, when a steam locomotive
pulling 12 cars with upwards of
300 passengers made the eight


Creating Port Authority; Closing


Oyster Beds During Summer


Also Passes Resolution Asking That Commission Retain

Power To Retain Civil Engineering Service In Future

The Gulf County Commission went on record as opposing three pieces of local legis-
lation introduced into the Florida Legislature, at their regular meeting Tuesday night.
The Board was all in accord with the action taken except on the question of doing away
with the County's paying a retainer fee to an engineering firm. Commissioner James
McDaniel voted against interfering with this legislation, but the other Commissioners
overruled the one dissenting vote.
The Board passed resolutions requesting the Gulf County delegation and Governor
Farris Bryant to intervent on behalf of the County killing bills that would have created a
new port authority for Gulf county; closed private oyster beds during the state public
bed closed season and prohibit Gulf county from paying retainer fees to a civil engineer-


ing firm.
Tom S. Coldewey, Rresent chair-
man of the Port St. Joe Port Au-
thority, requested the board to re-
quest killing of the bill introduced
by Williams on the following
grounds:


miles of the road in 25 minutes. Too much power is given the
According to railroad history, authority, including the power to
the last recorded successfully op- assess real and personal property
rated steam locomotive prior to taxes without consent of the Coun-
the Lake Wimico road was the ty Board or the tax payers.
famous Dewitt Clinton locomo- Special power is given to issue
tive operatedby the Mohawk and bonds on election by freeholders.
Hucd:on Railroad. This was the Coldewey pointed out that most of
third successful steam locomo- the freeholders in the county are
tive operated in the United not tax payers and that no limit of
States-making the Lake Wimico bonds that may be sold was spelled
road the fourth out in the bill.
The iake Wimico road gave The authority is given the pro-
way in 183.9 to the Iola Railroad posed authority to govern complete-
% which enabled the port of St. ly the unloading, loading, docking,
Joseph to gather its freight far- storing, control handling and regu
their up the Apalachicola River. lation of cargoes and carriers that
may use such a port.
Law Jails Suspicious Coldewey stated that the new
Law Jails.S i ous authority would, in effect, be a dic.
Man In Road Check tatoiship with unlimited powers
without the necessity of answering
At 3:45 p.m. Tuesday afternoon, to any governmental body. Such a
Trooper K. E. Murphy, Deputy bill would remove powers of tax-
Sheriff Jimmy Barfield and city ation and control over bond issues
patrolman A. R. Watson were con- by the people.
ducting a traffic equipment and James McDaniel moved that the
driver's license check near the ov- Board prepare a resolution to Rep-
eipass when they stopped a 1957 resentative Williams and Senator
Oldsmobile for having defective Tucker to ask that they kill the bill.
brake lights. When Trooper Mur- Commissioner Strickland a s k e d
phy asked the driver for his dri- that a copy also be sent to the
very's license ,the only identifica- Governor. Commissioner Kennedy
tion the driver had was a gasoline seconded the motion and the move
courtesy card, issued to the name passed the Board unanimously.
of Glenn Duncan. Murphy placed Coldewey went on to point out
the driver under arrest and took that the existing port authority
him to the city jail here in Port has no power to obligate either
St. Joe. the City of Port St. Joe or Gulf
A search of the car revealed the County and has a limit of the
driver's name to be Elton Messer amount of bonds it may float on
of Sacramento, California. Murphy approval of a referendum.
also found courtesy card receipt Oyster Closing
tickets totaling almost $1,000.00 for' James T. McNeill, operator of
tires, batteries, etc., in the automo- Indian Pass Seafood Company then
bile. When confronted with this! requested the Board to take the
information, Messer told the law same action in regard to a bill in-
enforcement officers a tale of a produced by Rep. Williams concern-
trip across the country on nothing ing the closing of private oyster
but this one credit card. beds to the taking of oysters dur-
While enroute from California ing the months of May, June, July
to Florida Messer had picked up a and August.
hitch hiker in Missouri and it was McNeill pointed out that approx-
from the hitch hiker that he had imately 35 families in Gulf County
received the courtesy card. Messer I depend on his oyster beds for their
said he then bought tires with the living and closing them down for
card at different service stations! several months would work a hard-
, and later sell them as he needed' ship on them. He also stated that
more money. At one service station if he is forced to shut down in the
in Mobile he used the card in Dun- summer and other counties produce
can's name to purchase three tires from private beds, then his oyster
at a cost of $114.00 and said he la- customers will buy from year-round
ter sold them for $40.00. producers, thus ruining the year-
The receipt tickets were from round oyster retail business from
stations in Tennessee, Alabama and Gulf County.
Florida. Commissioner James McDaniell
Murphy said that Messer was 38 stated that he was not in favor of
(Continued on Page 4) (Continued On Page 4)

Port St. Joe Man Free On $2,500 Bond

From Charge of Assault Against Woman


Gulf County Sheriff Byrd Parker
said Saturday that a Port St. Joe
man was arrested for the alleged
assault of a St. Joe Beach woman.
The incident is supposed to have
taken place Thursday, Parker said.
Held by the Sheriff's Department
is R. L. McKiernan of 135 Bellamy
Circle. He is charged with assault
with intent to commit murder in
the second degree in connection
with the assault on the woman.
Authorities said the woman was


treated at the Municipal Hospital
for a broken nose, burst ear drum
and a jaw injury. The assault al-
legedly took place at Overstreet,
according to a complaint signed by
the victim.
Sheriff Parker said he did not
know the details of the incident,
but that State's Attorney J. Frank
Adams is conducting an investiga-
tion.
McKiernan is free on a $2,500
bond.


*

Williams Says He

Will Hold Up Action

On Two Bills

County Attorney David Carl
Gaskin called Representative Ben
C. Williams in Tallahassee yes-
terday morning to inform him of
the County Board's actions in re-
gards to legislation to create a
new port authority for Gulf coun-
ty; close private oyster beds to
harvesting during the summer
months.
Williams stated to Gaskin that
he would hold up his bill to cre-
ate a port authority with wide
powers, without killing it, until
he could come home this week
end and ask the opinion of the
people.
On the oyster closing question,
Williams said that he introduced
his bill closing private oyster
beds to harvest during May, June,
July and August, because it was
his understanding that the re-
mainder of oyster producing
counties would ask for the same
legislation.
Williams said he did not wish
to penalize Gulf county industry
and that he would not introduce
the legislation if the other coun-
ties were not going to do so.
Williams stated that he under-
stood that a statewide bill close,
ing all private beds during the
summer months would be intro-
duced as a statewide bill next
month to accomplish the same
purpose as his local bill.
He agreed to withdraw the oys-
ter bed closing bill.
All public oyster beds are clos-
ed during the summer months
by state law.


City Asks That

Port Authority

Bill Be Killed
The Port St. Joe City Commission
met in special session yesterday
morning to draw up resolutions to
?end to the Gulf County represen-
tation in the Legislature and to
the Governor.
Commissioner Tom S. Coldewey
moved that the City send resolu-
tions to Representative Ben C. Wil.
liams, Senator Luther Tucker and
Governor Farris Bryant opposing
the proposed port authority bill in-
troduced last week by Rep. Wil-
liams.
The resolution, as drawn by the
City pointed out that the new port
authority, as it was planned, would
ercompass certain areas in the
county not directly concerned with
actual ports. The resolution atlo
did not favor that part of the bill
which gave the authority th3 au-
thority to levy a three mill pro-
perty tax, float bonds with no lim-
it as to amount and have complete
authority with the entire port op-
eration throughout.
The resolution stated in part that
the Commisison did not believe the
bill was in the best interest of the
City of Port St. Joe.
The entire Board was present at
the special meeting and approved
of the Resolution unanimously.

GARDEN CLUB MEMBERS
SHOULD MAKE RESERVATIONS
Garden Club members who are
planning to attend the President's
Conference May 8 at the Panama
City Garden Club Center are urg-
ed to contact Mrs. Terry Hinote so
that reservations can be made for
you.


J. C. Belin, chairman of the Gulf County Chapter, American
Cancer Society, explains some of the accomplishments of the Society
during the past years to Mayor Frank Hannon at a breakfast last
Tuesday morning in the Parish House.


0lc

PER COP Y


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


U CB~P -'-


Gulf County Chapter, ACS, Begins Drive With Breakfast


Mrs. Edna Rowell, area director of the
American Cancer Society (above left) presents
fund campaign fund material to the Gulf County
drive officers. Left to right, are Mrs. Rowell,
George Y. Core, Mrs. Herbert Brown, drive chair-


City Without Water
When Switch Fails
Port St. Joe was without water
for a few minutes Monday night
about 9:30 p.m. when an automa-
tic switch failed to switch on a


j










Miss Cindy Carbonn

Gaillard Exchange h

Marriage vows were exchanged
between Miss Cindy Carbonneau of
Marianna and Alexander Gaillard
of this city at three o'clock in the
afternoon on Saturday, March 30
in St. Anne's Catholic Church, Mar-
ianna. The Reverend Joseph Notar-
pole officiated at the impressive
double ring ceremony.
,The bride is the daughter of


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eau and Alexander Long Ave

Marriage Vows

Lieutenant Colonel (Ret.) and Mrs. On Tuesday, April 16, Circle
Albert Carbonneau of Marianna. One of the Long Avenue Baptist
The bridegroom's parents are Mr. Church met in the home of Mrs. C.
Stand Mrs. B. C. Gaillard of this W. Robbins with five members
city. present. The minutes of the prev-
SLovely arrangements of white ious month were read by Mrs. John
Lovely arrangements of W. Core. The meeting began with
I gladioli and chrysanthemums were e being r
on either side of the altar. the calendar of prayer being read
by Mrs. M. L. Britt followed with
Mrs. A. E. Budde, organist, play- prayer by Mrs. John Core. The pro-
ed Lohengrin's "Wedding March" gram on Philippines was given by
and Mendelssohn's "Recessional". a panel of four representing "Igor-
Miss Noni Carbonneau, sister of ot", "Chinese", "Christian", "Mo-
the bride, was maid of honor. She ro". Refreshments were served and
was attired in a street-length yel- enjoyed by all. The meeting clos-
low brocade taffeta dress and wore ed with prayer by Mrs. C. W. Rob.
a matching floral headpiece with bins.
a short veil. She carried a bouquet Circle Two met in the home of
of yellow chrysanthemums and Mrs. T. D. Hutchins, Tuesday, Ap-
English ivy. ril 16, with six members present
William B. Gaillard, brother of and all taking part on the program.
the bridegroom, -was best man. Attending the meeting were Mrs.
Ushers were Michael Carbonneau, j. O. Lucas, Mrs. N. G. Martin, Mrs.
brother of the bride, and Gary Hall John Dickey, Mrs. Grady Player,
of this city. Mrs. Ruth Braxton. Reports were
The bride, given in marriage by given by the community mission
her father, wore a beautiful gown chairman and the children's home
of white bridal taffeta fashioned chairman. A very interesting pro-
with a molded bodice, with low gram was presented on the Philip-
round neckline and long fitted pines. Mrs. Hutchins served deli-
sleeves that tapered to calla lily cious refreshments to all.
points over the wrists. The bouf- Circle Three was unable to meet
fant skirt was accented with im- due to sickness of several mem-
ported appliqued lace down the bers.
center front, encrusted with seed Circle Five met in the home of
pearls. She carried a bouquet of Mrs. Kenneth Bateman at 7:30 p.m.
white carnations, centered with an Tuesday, April 16, with five mem-
orchid, showered with satin stream- bers present: Mrs. Selma Lamber-
ers. son, Mrs. J. D. Clark, Mrs. Gene
Mrs. Carbonneau selected for her I.Fowler, Mrs. Wesley R. Ramsey and
daughter's wedding, a pink spring Mrs. Kenneth Bateman. The meet-
dress and bone accessories. Her ing was opened with prayer by Mrs.
corsage was an orchid. Gene Fowler. An interesting pro-
Mrs. Gaillard, the bridegroom's gram was given on the Philippines.
mother, was attired in a beige dress The meeting was closed with priay-
with bone accessories and wore a er by Mrs. Selma Lamberson.
corsage of pale yellow carnations. Circle Six met .at the church
The bride's parents were hosts Monday at 7:30 p.m., April 15, with
at a reception following- the cere- ten members present. Mrs. Keith
mony at the Marianna Woman's Ward was hostess. Those attending
Clubh. were: Mrs. Charles E. Marshall,
The bride's table was overlaid Mrs. David Jenkins, Mrs. James D.
with an imported handmade ecru Maddox, Mrs. Joe Fortner, Mrs.
cloth. The four-tiered wedding cake Gary Mantz, Mrs. Tony Peterman,
encircled with yellow tulle en- Mrs. Billy Norris, Mrs. Edwin Pe-
twined with English ivy, topped ters, Mrs. James R. Goolsby and
with a miniature bridal couple, was Mrs. Keith Ward. The program was
flanked by antique silver candle- given on the Philippines.
sticks adorned with yellow tulle Circle Seven met in the home of
and satin ribbon streamers. Mrs. Raymond Hardy with four
The punch table was overlaid members present and one visitor,
with a matching cloth. Crystal ap Mrs. Grace. An interesting program
pointments were used. The punch was given by the four members on
.bowl was encircled with entwined the Philippines. The hostess serv-
yellow tulle and ivy. Crystal can. ed refreshments. The meeting was
dlesticks held white tapers. dismissed by prayer.
Mrs. W. B. Gaillard and Miss Vee -
Rhoden served the cake. Mrs. Eliza-
beth Thompson and Mrs. William
Rish served punch. Miss Agnes Hol- s
ley presided at the bride's book.
Floor hostesses were Mrs. Ernest Anniversary
Barnes, Mrs. Randy Esser and Mrs.
John Simpson. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Johnson will
Out of town guests included Mr. honor their parents, Mr. and Mrs.
and Mrs. Albert Carbonneau, grand. Cleveland Walter Johnson on their
parents of the bride, Mrs. William fiftieth .wedding anniversary at
Gaffney of Taunton, Mass., great- their home at 514 Woodward Ave-
aunt of the bride; Mr. and Mrs. L. nue.
W. Porter, David and Sally of Pa- The reception will be held at
latka; Mr. and Mrs. Terry Porter 2:00 p:.m. Sunday, April 28.
of Tallahassee; Mrs. A. H. Parker, No invitations are being sent in
Misses Frances and Bessie Mays of Port St. Joe, but all friends are
Bainbridge, Ga., and Mr. and Mrs. cordially invited to attend.
W. B. Gaillard and daughter, Ann
of Pompano Beach. ry Henley, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Hat-
-Those attending from this city taway, Gary Hall and Mr. and Mrs.
were: Mrs. John Kramer and Joseph Mira.
daughter Charmaine, Mrs. Lamar Mr. and Mrs. Gaillard are resid.
Hardy, Mrs. William Rish, Mrs. ing in Port St. Joe until April 15
Elizabeth Thompson, John Miller, when he will enter the Armed
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Cabana, Lar- Forces.


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PlI b


nue Circles Meet


Sigma Phi To Party Honors 'Patsy Johnson
Patsy Johnson, daughter of Mr.
Observe Birthday, and Mrs. Ed Johnson, was enter-
Ob eV l thay stained at her home Saturday night.
The Port St. Joe chapters of Beta The occasion honored her on the
Sigma Phi will celebrate the 32nd occasion of her 15th birthday.
anniversary of the organization's Approximately 60 guests were
founding Tuesday, April 30. A ban- present at the home of the honoree
quet in which the 5,845 local chap- to help her observe the birthday.
ters will join for the occasion will An evening of games and fun was
be held in the home of Mrs. Ber- had by all.
nice Wager 1203 Constitution Dr.
Thirty-two years ago, the first
chapter of the sorority was formed
in Abilene, Kansas. There are now
7,000 chapters and 150,000 mem- -
bers in 14 countries.
In addition to the banquet, tra- -C O I
ditional ceremonies will be obser-
ved. The history of the local chap-
ter will be reviewed.
The Toastmistress for the eve-
ning is Gladys Brown. Other mem-
bers who will have a part in the
program are Carol Rish, Sara Pe-
teis, June Gay, Virginia Cannon .vic y
and Pauline McGill.
Virginia Cannon has been select-
ed for the honor of presenting a
special message from the sorority
founder. She has received the mes- -
sage from the international head-,
quarters in Kansas. It will be the .'. Sunbrig
central event of the evening and I F ...ini.. ,' e


the culmination of the program. /

Visit With Mrs. J. L. Daniell
Mr. and Mrs. James Daniell and
three children of Winchester,
Tenn., and Mr. and Mrs. C. L.
Bruce and son of Kingsland, Ga.,
were recent guests of Mr. Dan-
iell's and Mrs. Bruce's mother,
Mrs. J. L. Daniell.






] ...... ..._...

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>


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 25, 1963


White City Fire Department
Mrs. Terry Hinote, Mrs. Cecil
Hewett, and Mrs. David Jones,
members of the Port St. Joe Gar-
den Club, attended a dutch treat
luncheon at the Escape Motel Res-
taurant, Panama City, where they
met with other members of the
District II Federation of Garden
Clubs, Incorporated to meet with
Mrs. J. D. McCullough, the new
district director.
This meeting was held to dis.
cuss needs and present plans for
the new year. -


Auxiliary Has Meeting
Attend Luncheon In P. C.
The White City Fire Department
Auxiliary met Wednesday, April 17
at 10:00 a.m. at the Community
Building. Hostess for the meeting
was Mrs. Robert Stebel.
After a short business meeting,
the Auxiliary was idsmissed by
Mrs. Bob Smith.
Delicious refreshments were ser-
ved by the hostess.
The next meeting will be held on
May 1. All members are urged to
attend.


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I II I


Xi


I







These Specials Good
Wednesday thru Tuesday APRIL 24,25,26, 27, 29,30


SWIFT'S PREMIUM TABLE-READY MEATS

BARBECUE LOAF ALL MEAT BOLOGNA
PICKLE and PIMENTO LIVER LOAF


Assorted
6 Oz. Pkgs.


Frosty Morn All Meat
WEI NERS
Smoked Link
SAUSAGE
Frosty Morn Roll Dandy
SAUSAGE
Meaty
HAM HOCK


3 Pkgs.
3 Lbs.
3Lb.
Roll
3 Lbs.


Sunnyland
Tenderized Hams
Shank Half Lb.
37c
Butt Half --- lb. 49c
Whole Ham -----lb. 46c
Ham Steak--- lb. 65c


Minute
STEAKS
Each

lOc


Georgia Grade "B"
FRYERS
Whole Lb.


C


Large Cube
Each

15c


Brisket
STEW BEEF


5 lbs. $1.00


Rib
STEW BEEF lb. 39c
AU Meat
STEW BEEF Ib. 69c


Plenty Meat
Pork Backbone


Ib. 49c


For Your Convenience .
Choice Selection Swift
Premium
LAMB

VEAL


GA. GRADE "A" LARGE BROWN BEST
N c




1 Dozen Ga. Grade "A" Large


FREE EGGS
WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE


PEPSI COLAS
BOTTLE


Cokes, Pepsi, Canada Dry,
R. C. DRINKS
dSA C


FROSTY MORN PURE
PORK LARD
No. 5 Jar No. 10 Jar

39c 79c


Apalachee Bay 20 oz.
Tidbit Shrimp

89c


Folger's Instant 6 Oz
COFFEE

59c


LITTLE REB
DOG FOOD


13


Cans


$1.00


SUPREME SLENDER SUE-Va GAL. BOX
ICE $0
MILK 3 'For


Bama Quart Jar
Mayonnaise


With $5.00 Order


Gerber Strained
Baby Food
10 jars 97c


7 Oz. Bag
Chee- Tos
bag 39c


I


PRODUCE
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!


LIYe I ii7JI


Radishes
Bag
5c
Carrots
lOc
Celery
Large Stank
lOc


SEE THE MACHINE THAT SHELLS THE BEANS!
FRESH SHELLED

Black Eye Peas
Gal. Jug Full Y2 Gal. Jug Full Bag
$1.3( 7 3c 39

FRESH SHELLED BAG

better Beans !39c
VINE RIPE BEST FLAVOR LB.

TOMATOES 10c


Fresh
OKRA
Lb.

29


Ga. Red Sweet
POTATOES
Pound


Single
Bananas
Lb.

lOc


The Best Pink
Grapefruit
4 For

19c


Garden
FRESH CORN
6 EARS

39C


Rich's Will Be Open til

Shop Rich's For Low W


Low


Prices


NUMBER 7 STEAK A49
CHUCK ROAST ib.

OUR BEST CLUB STEAK 79
PRIME RIB ROAST lb. C
asa~ttf" ^ A~i^ -w^ .?** **'<. "*._*.-itih"--''?"*.^ -'-'1--* c'''aF- A....-.BB)


~, ~A, --~a~Y1 Il~-~pm~L~'' r"'lL


[


~IiTTi~i~I~


PF mmmmmml


I


Every irda










THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, APRIL 2FL 1963



THE STAR

Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
TA 9. 27-3161 POSTOFFICE BOx 308


From The Fioricf Agricultural Extension Service


Gardening In Florida

By HERVEY SHARPE swear that the stripped patches of was hi
April has been as breezy as above grass happened overnight anded a
the knee, side-slited skirts. There- use a flashlight at night. During 3 gam
fore, gardeners and gals have had use a flashlight at night. During 3 gain,
thfore, gardenernd s and gals have hadthe day, part the grass and look for 7 and
their hands full trying to make a na li p


At the Rotary Club meeting last Thursday, Trooper
Ken Murphy brought the program concerning safety on
bicycles. Murphy told the club that the Florida Highway
Patrol (and the State of Florida) has no laws governing
the use of bicycles on public roads. And only a few laws
exist concerning the use of motorcycles and vague laws
govern the qualifications of the riders of these motorcycles
Motorcycles in our city have tempted fate sorely during
the past few months. At least six boys have been painfully
-and some seriously-injured in motorcycle accidents.

Some of these accidents were from negligence .
some from immature reactions some from carelessness
and not abiding the rules of the road.
In talking with Murphy, we find that it is lawful for
a driver carrying a restricted permit, between the ages of
14 and 16 can lawfully ride a motorcycle on public .roads,
during daylight hours only and provided his machine is
not rated over five brake horsepower. The age limits, the
operation hours and speed regulations we can put our fin-
ger on and control. But, the fact that some of these ma-
chines being operated by under age drivers may be over-
powered, offers headaches for the FHP.
One manufacturer may claim his machine is under five
brake horsepower, when, up beside another machine, it is
more than the required horsepower. The ratings are ambig-
uous, to the specifications of the manufacturer. And noth-
ing in Florida law spells out the meaning of "horsepower".
It would seem a pertinent thing to us as well as
protection of the youthful riders, if the Legislature would
look into this matter and also provide some rules of the road
for bicycles to operate under. Probably the manufacturers
of motorcycles could be required to stamp the brake horse-
power on the motors of their machines to be arrived at by
a system set out by Florida law.
While this wouldn't remove the entire danger, at least
the law could be enforced and would probably remove high-
powered machines from under young, inexperienced oper-
ators, who are tempting fate by using them for toys.



Light Yaers From Solvency

The President's proposed budget, which is by far the
most important domestic matter Congress must deal with,
envisions spending in the $100 billion plus area. If, with it,
the also-proposed presidential tax recommendations were
adopted, the deficit would be the largest in history, includ-
ing time of hot war.
This, to the program's supporters, is apparently a prob-
lem of relatively small significance-everything will take
care of itself and business stimulation resulting from reduc-
ed taxes will on some vague future day take care of all the
deficits. They seem to reason that greater spending, low-
er taxes, a Welfare State, and the ultimate in military read-
iness all go neatly into a reasonable package.
Arthur Krock, the veteran New York Times columnist,
who can hardly be termed a black reactionary, writes:
"Item by item the budget reflects the weird and incessantly
disproved economic theory that government can bestow all
these material benefits without a grim reckoning at any
time in the future. It is the death of a viable economy that
is risked by the items which pile on the billions."
Views similar to this could be quite from a. very long
list of people, newspapers, organizations and groups, rep-
resenting the whole spectrum of social, economic and poli-
tical opinion. The question of how a nation--any more
than a family-can keep on indefinitely spending beyond
its income and survive financially has not yet been an-
swered.
-* fi. L


dish with white back bands. it takes
20 of these nymphs to measure an
inch.
This enemy usually attacks first
along concrete walks and drives.
The insect sucks grass juice and
possibly injects a toxic substance,


causing yellowish to brownish pat-
ches in turf.
To check an ailing spot of grass
for chinch bugs, cut both ends out
of a large metal can. Push one end
of the can about two inches into
the sod and fill with water. If any
bugs are present, htey'll float to


a greenish worm, curieu up on ies ot
the soil. This v
A jar attachment hose sprayer alleys
loaded with toxaphene or DDT will too kh
kill sod webworm. a 402.


modest showing.
Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe, Dry winds and rainfall-as short
Florida, under Act of March 3, 1879. as the revealing garments-have
caused bare areas to show up in
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE lawns. So, if you haven't had a sod
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, $127.50 lawns. Soaker if you h haven't 10 d a sod
rain dance, send up iodized crystals
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers trn on ce sprinkler.
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such or turn on the sprinkler.
advertisement. If you resort to adding *to the
water bill, remember that sprink-
ling a lawn is like spanking a child
-you've got to do a good job for
City Wins Traffic Safety Award By best results.
Leave the sprinkler in one place

Going Full Year Without A Fatality long enough to soak the soil down
into the basement of the root zone.
On Monday of this week, Port St. Joe completed its Teasing a lawn with water brings
eleventh consecutive year with no highway fatalities within forceseeder you to become a daily wa-
the City Limits. As a commemoration of the event, the tiring slave. Without the daily
Florida Highway Patrol gave to Police Chief H. W. Griffin damping, the lawn will threaten
and Mayor Frank Hannon its eleventh plaque for this you with a mid-morning droop
achievement. It is a good idea to call a halt in
achievement. the artificial rain making an hour
The Florida Highway Patrol has given this plaque or so before sundown, allowing the
for the past eleven years to all cities which go for 12 months grass to dry before nightfall. The
without killing anyone in automobile accidents in the city reason-University of Florida turf-ing di
streets. Port St. Joe has gained a plaque every year since sease problems if you allow the
the inception of the program. lawn to sleep in a wet bed.
Chinch Bug
This record is to the credit of Port St. Joe motorists. Keep an eye peeled for the worst
It is sometimes hazardous driving on Port St. Joe enemy-the chinch bug.
To glimpse this active little ras-
streets with the multitude of children using them for a play- cal, retirees will have to do more
ground .-. the many small fry riding bicycles on the than adjust their bifocals, and the
streets and the many motorcycles and motor scooters younger set may have to squint
using our city streets. hard or even resort to a hand lens.
Full grown chinch bugs are black
Maybe these hazards make our drivers more careful and only a fifth of an inch long.
but then again, maybe our natural "hazards" are just Their wings are folded over their
plain lucky. back, with white areas showing.
The young bugs are wingless, red-


MIXED LEAGUE
By L. D. Holland
In Friday night's action on al
leys 1 and 2, The St. Joe Furniture
took 4 games from Addison Insur


the surface, ance Agency with Jimmy Burke
Controlling chinch bugs is a prob- leading his team with a fine 501
lem. But, Florida Agricultural Ex- series. He also had a 213 game to
periment Station entomologists say add to his series. Jean Dennis was
that pesticides such as VC-13, Eth- high for the girls with a 358 series
ion, Trithion, Diazinon and Ronnel Addison's had some trouble Friday
will kill the bugs, if applied pro- night as their high series was a
perly. 396 by Robert Whittle and follow
Attack the bugs by first laying ed by Linda Stewart for the girls
down a water barrage. Then apply with a 387.
the death-dealing chemical. A jar The Pacer's Four and The Un
attachment to a garden hose is a touchables met on alleys 3 and 4
fine way to spray on the pesticide. with the Pacer's taking 3 out of
Dosage varies with each chemical, the 4 games. Wayne Ernst led the
so be sure to follow the directions Pacer's with a 508 series. This was
on the container label. also third high series for the al
Sod Webworm leys Friday night. Elaine Ernst
The sod webworm is a %-inch- took high series for the girls with
long greenish caterpillar that eats a 379. Linda also had third high
by night and sleeps by day. The game for the girls.
mother, a small dingy brown moth, On alleys 5 and 6, Tom's Toasted
is the dastardly creature who be- Peanuts took four games from
gins the invasion by spraying the Jim's Shirt and Trophy Center with
lawn with eggs. Mary Brown taking the highlight
It takes only a week for the eggs for her team with a 446 series.
to hatch into caterpillars that can Mary also had first high game for
eat several times their own weight the girls Friday night. Horace
in grass per night. When just a few Brown came in second with a 419
days old, the webworm shifts its series.. Wayne Smith led his team
jaws into high gear and you'll with a 503 series. Maxine Smith


L ir -r' t r n,
Something soothing, something pure, something gentle and
something sure ... those are the qualities you want in a product
that you use around baby. And a product that's been filling
these requirements for nigh on to a century is soda bicarbonate,
the old household standby familiarly referred to as baking soda,
Being a pure food product, you can use it confidently for
cleaning any areas in the nursery that baby touches or teethes
on ... rungs of the playpen or crib, the crib bumper, highchair,
interior of the carriage and toys.
Since it sweetens as well as cleans it's a valuable aid in
dispelling odors. Sour milk odors won't develop if bottles are
filled with a soda solution as soon as they are emptied. Odors
won't escape from the diaper pail if a handful of soda is added
to the soak water. Rubber pants will never smell rubbery if
rinsed in a soda solution. And a soda solution applied to spit-
ups nips odors in the bud.
Soda also figures in baby's skin care. A couple of tablespoons
of bicarb added to the bathinette water, relieves the discomfort
of prickly heat. And since the way baby's clothes are laundered
lhas much to do with the state of his skin, add three tablespoons
of bicarb to both the wash and rinse water. This keeps baby's
washables extra soft which helps prevent.rah -


. .


gh for the girls side of Jim's
349 series.
Ferrell Construction Co. lost
es to the Big Four on alleys
8. Ray Medlin had a fine ser-
634 to lead the Big Four.
was also high series for the
Friday night. Lois Smith
igh series for the girls with


THE LADY OF THE
Recent surveys on motiva-
tions of American homemakers
have answered some intrigu-
ing. questions. Is she an extra-
vagant housekeeper? Does she
want most of the good things
in life for herself? Does she
settle foti merchandise other
than the best? The answer to
these questions, when she re-
deems her trading stamps, is
a resounding "no".
According to panel members
of the Plaid Stamp Homemak-
ers C o u n c i 1, the composite
woman they examined thinks
of her home _
and family
f.i r s t. What /


HOUSE ANALYZED
lady of the house. She may
select' dazzling white percale
sheets the number one
choice on her list instead
of equally dazzling costume
jewelry, and party casseroles
in preference to snazzy hand-
bags.
She keeps her family happy
and improves her culinary
achievements with the stamps
she uses for electric mixers
and skillets. Chafing dishes
and lovely dinner and silver-
ware are selected for regal
entertainment.
It is the homemakers insist-
^ ance on qual-
i t y merchan-
dise that in-


Bowling News

MORNING COFFEE LEAGUE
By Maxine Jensen
Alleys 1 and 2 saw the Jitney
Jungle and Ed's Florist in action
with Ed's taking three points to
Jitney Jungle's one. Mary Brown
for Ed's bowled high series for the
lanes with her 444. Linda Stewart
took high game honors for the
lanes with a 179. Following for
Ed's was Alice Machen with a 393
series. Next in order was Maxine
Jensen, Wynell Burke and Elise
Rodgers with their series of 392.
379 and 323.
For Jitney Jungle, Lois Smith
had high series of 405. Linda Stew-
art had a nice 400 series. Evelyn
Smith, Verna Burch and Ann
Whittle finished with series of 377.,
368 and 294.
St. Joe Laundry and the IGA
were on alleys 3 and 4 with the
IGA taking all 4 points.
Judy McClain led IGA with a 411
series including a fine game of 157
which was high for these two lanes.
Jean Stebel held a close second
with a series of 405. Elaine Ernst,
Ruth Ramsey and Maxine Smith
gave their support with series of
383, 350 and 342.
Lou Taylor led the laundry with
a fine 368 series. Francis Graham
had a 302 series. Betty Whitehurst
and Mary Roberts finished with
series of 300 and 289.
Team Standings W L
Jitney Jungle ----------86 38
Ed's Florist 78 46
St. Joe Laundry -------- 48 76
IGA 38 86


One of a series of reports by this newspaper and the Print Advertising Association on the advantages of print media;


Don't you read before you buy ?
Most people do. When you add it all up, print advertising-
They count on advertising in rint to give the kind you read in the pages of this news.
them the information they wan on products- paper-makes sense.
that interest them-information on feature And because it measure up to the buying
. designs... and prices, for example. habit ef first consumers, print makes sales.
People not only read about products a Mont people reed-end then buy. .Don't Vyou
services, they show ads to their family and -
friends; they clip coupons for information
and samples; they tear out ads to take along THE STAR
when they go shopping. .R


Al Jensen led Ferrell's with a she acco m- duces man-
526 series. This was also second plishes w ith. ufacturers to
high series for the alleys Friday her stamp costa nt-
rerdesamp- -slyaimprove
night. Maxine Jensen took high t i o ns might their products.
series for the girls with a 440. Al prove to be a The P aid
and Maxine were bowling in the lesson to gov- Stamp Home-
place of Winton and Jo Ferrell. ernmient econ- m.oa k e r
omists. Council, with
League Standings W L T h e panel d a its recommen-
The Big Four -------31 25 found that j nations based
Jim's Shirt & Trophy 31 25 three rooms in on surveys of
Pacer's Four 29 27 the house ac- j stamp collec-
Pacer's our29 27 count for seventy-five percent tors, conveys the ladies' de-
Tom's Toasted P'nuts 29 27 of the most wanted articles, sires to the p r o d u c e r s of
Ferrell Const. Co. -_- 27% 28% Bedroom articles lead with the fine products available
St. Joe Furniture Co. 27 29 thirty-f i v e percent; kitchen- through stamp plans.
Addison Ins. Agency 26 30 are and equipment come next With all the facts compiled,
Addison Ins. Agency 26 30 with twenty-five percent, and the panel has found the typical
The Untouchables -- 23% 32% dining room items follow with the panel has found the typcal
fifteen percent, mostly for woman surveyed is, in brief,
MERCHANT'S LEAGUE table accessories, smart and practical, unselfish
MERCHANT'SLEAGUEMore often than not bed- and thrifty,-and, they might
By D. L. Sickmon spreads win over glamorous add, "She sure knows her
Alleys 1 and 2 were busy as cashmere sweaters with, the onions."
P'hillip's 66 and The Custom Shop
clashed for a four game sweep by and 8 as Pate's came out of it a League Standings W L
Phiilip's. three game winner. Pridgeon Agency _-- 86 38
Phillip's came on with a show of Billy Joe Richards rolled a 481 Phillip's 66 80 44
power to knock Pat's Wonder Bar to lead Pate's with Luie Holland's Pat's Wonder Bar -- 77 47
out of second place in the league, 443 next in line. Pate's Shell 65 59
by rolling the top three high games Sonny Floyd's 480 was high for Custom Shop __--------- 62 62
for the alleys. Three men in the'them with Wayne Ernst following Floyd Chevrolet _------- 47 73
"500" series, two of them in the with a 452 series. Pylant's 43 81
top three for the alleys and high
team series Monday night.
Winton Ferrell led them with a
553 series with Ralph Moss follow-
ing with his 543. Ralph's game of
232 in his first was high for the
alleys- and Winton Ferrell's 220
game in his second was third for
the alleys.
Ralph Ward, rolling a 536 for the
Custom Shop was their big gu as
usual, folloDwed by Bob Freeman's
471 series.
Pylant's and The Sand Bar met!
met on 3 and 4 to split the four
gaies. Jerry Strobel led Pylan 7's
again this week with his 502 s-r-I
ies. Jerry seems to have acquired
the habit of hitting that "500". Vir-
gil Daniels followed Jerry Strobel
with a 423 series.
Wayne Smith, rolling a 521 ser-
ies was tops for The Sand Bar as
STrey McMillian followed with a UNTIL YOU CATCH A COMET AT
e460 series.
1 On alleys 5 and 6 The Big "O's" YOUR DEALER'S
o from Fat's Wonder Bar were eded R
for four games as1 The Pridgeon
SAgency took the boys for four
y games dropping Pat's from second
a place in the league to third place.
Ruel Whitehurst rolling a 539
s series led Pridgeon's as Tommy
Pridgeon came in with a 521 to fol- LMDA
l- cw.
4 Ray Medlin's 555 series was highPR ED FR M $1 9 9 7.0 A
f for the alleys at Ted Grabowski,PRICED FROM $1997.00 A
e lolling a 553 tied with Winton Fer- 'ST JOE MOTOR COMPANY
s rell for second, high on the alleys
- Monday night.
Floyd Chevrolet and Pate's Shell 501 Monument Ave. Phone 227-3737
Service rolled (not bowled) on 7


5


I

I









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Pla.


Roster Of Dixie Youth League Listed This Year
Because cancer is still a serious


Listed below is a complete rdl of the young men of Port
St. Joe playing in the Dixie Youth Baseball organization this
season. The names are given by individual leagues and team
groups. The list was furnished last week by Roy Burch,
player agent of the League.
AMERICAN LEAGUE Dodson, Kenneth Wayne Holt, Wil
Boxers liam C. Dodson, John M. Dickey,
Team sponsor, St. Joe Paper Robert A. Kennedy, Jr., Ralph M.
Company, Container Division. Man- Nelson, William S. Quarles and
agers Jimmy Harrison and Louie Robert D. Weeks.
Little. Team members: Charles Dozers
Blackburn, Bobby Kennedy, David Team sponsor, Tapper Construc-
Michael Martin, Wayne Martin, tion Co. Managers, Bob Faliski and
Gary Allen Griswold, Joey Blan, Paul Blount. Team members: John
Kirby Gautreaux, James Clinton Spencer Ford, Billy Carr, Bobby


algerOuslY_ worn,
Our {\Te


v
-,, a. -


Same Trea


Faliski, Tim Griffin, James How- othy 0. Collinsworth, Ronald T.
ard Lancaster, Dennie Atchison, Ford, Doug Bowdoin, Jimmy Moore,
Henry Boone, Gary Thomas Pitts, Arthur Perkins White, Alan M.
Charles W. Roberts, John C. Scott, Hammock and Jim Traweek.
Phillip Curtis McLeod, Benjamin Sockys
Clay Sherrill, James Oliger Griffin Team sponsor, Standard Oil Com-
Donald T. Ford and John P. Blount. pany. Managers, Ralph Macomber
Hard Stars and Dick Lamberson. Team mem-
bers: Thomas O'Brian, William S.
Team sponsors, St. Joe Hardware Dykes, Perry N. Adkinson, Stephen
Co., and The Star Publishing Co. D. Macomber, Johnny Lee, John
Managers, Leroy Bowdoin and Christian, Georal 0. Smith, Billy
James Traweek. Team members: Jerome Stephens, Stephen Ashley
Clarence Butts, Joe Rycroft, John Bass, Clyde Richard Lamberson,
White, Kenneth Hill, Daniel J. Mil- Linwood Craig Davis, Kenneth Ray
ler, Harry Michael Murphy, Rickey Pippin, Russell Baxley, James B.
S. ohnson, Marvin P. Winter, Tim- Faison and Jay Floyd.
. . *. : ..
NATIONAL LEAGUE
consider this Ford-Western
-- -Team sponsors, St. Joe Motor
LF E C o., and Western Auto Associate
Store. Managers, Roy C. Garrette
F and W. J. Herring. Team members:
tomerS who are P Ronald Cox, Fred Harrison, Rich-
ard B. Lovett, Willy Ramsey, Alford
ed Retreads! Ramsey, William J. Herring, Chris-
topher King, Kenneth St e v en
Small, James Tallie Wood, James
Kenneth Whittle, Timothy Orrell,
Mike O'Brian, Roy C. Garrette, Ter-
Pf ry Wayne Lovett and Ralph F. Max-
well.
Krafties
Team sponsor, St. Joe Paper Co.,
I H Mill Division. Manager, Ed Frank
McFarland. Team members: Mal-
colm P. Gentry, Larry McFarland,
Darrell L. Tull, Donald Ralph Du-
pree, Phillip W. Gentry, James
Lemieux, Eugene Abrams, Stephen
SA L LWT E Andrew Belin, Brady Daniel Jor-
dan, Michael Brannon Wimberly,

SIT.EA L Geary M. Reeves, Jim Leonard Be-
New 1963 linand Tyler Smith.
narrow design Vitro Rockets
or conventional Team sponsor, Vitro Services
wide design Corp. Manager, Walter Graham.
Team members: Edward Gainnie,
S SIZ ~ David Maddox, Thomas L. Simmons,
SBSIZ E Gary Hutchins, Henry C. Thoma-
son, Gregory Burch, Richard Bax-
ley, James L. Myrich, James Ed-
N ward Mamoran, Byron Humphrey,
Donald Maddox, Robert Daniel
Baxley, Fred W. Runt, Larry A.
4 1 4 Mamoran and Robert T. Vandeven-
der.
Plus tax and 4 Rotary
trade-in tires ) Rotary
ff your car Team sponsor, Rotary Club. Man-
agers, Lamar Moore and Foy Ad-
ams. Team members: Terry Par-
rish, Larry Young, Harry Young,
James Cannington, Billy Simmons,
James S. White, Jack R. Smith,
Ken Merritt, James Simmons.
SLA L E Charles B. Smith, Steven Adams,


Pate's Service Center

Port St. Joe, Florida


The
'5-winute
tTap test" may
save your life.
Twenty-five years ago, uterine
cancer was the major .,spe of
cancer death in women. To-
day, it is one of the most cur-
able of carq.n. Tha simple,
painless "Pap test" helps doc-
tors detect cancers of the uter-
us im time. Ask your doctor
for the "Pap test" during your
annual health ch< ckup.
SThd American Cancer
Society has invested about
$1,000,000inthc development
and use of the "Pap test."
m Scientists are working
on other projects that
cost even more. And
finding the cause and
cure of cancer is one
of America's most
urgent and costly
projects.
To Cure More-Give More
AMERICAN
CANCER SOCIETY


TROUBLE

GETTING

AUTO

INSURANCE?
Need SR-22 Filing and
liability insurance? Ask
your agent to send your
application to us if you've
been eancelled or reject-
ed. We can Insure almost.
anyone at fair rates re-
gardless *f driving rec-
ord. Fire, theft. compro-
hensive and collision also
available. Premiums may
be paid In easy install.
ments.*
To Agents: We will be
pleased to send complete
kit on request. Broker-
age 15 Assigned Risk
Plan.


*L .. ... MiY~ ~


health problem in Florida, having
been the cause of death of more
than 8,300 persons last year, and
with an expectancy of 16,000 new
cancer cases this year, Governor
Farris Bryant has issued a procla-
mation which endorses April as
"Cancer Control Month" through-
out the state.
Th e Governor's proclamation
states: "1963 has been designated
as the Year of the Volunteer by
the American Cancer Society. It is
a tribute to more than 65,000 men
and women in Florida, and the 2,-
000,000 throughout the nation, who
have dedicated themselves to the
fight against cancer.
"The recognition of the volunteer
also serves to emphasize how these
dedicated people have helped to
bring progress in cancer control,
evidenced by the fact that more
than 1,300,000 Americans are alive
and well, five years after attacks
from cancer. In 1937, the figure
stood at only 160,000.
"To speed the final victory over
cancer, and try to reduce cancer's
mounting death rate of more than
8,300 citizens in Florida alone, the
American Cancer Society is deter-
mined to intensify its effort to
bring life-saving facts to the public;
to improve services to the cancer
patient, and to accelerate its cancer
research programs.
"To this end, every citizen of
the state of Florida is urged to ob-
serve Cancer Control Month by
giving support to the American
Cancer Society and learn the facts
about cancer that are vital to per-
sonal protection against the di-
sease."
The Governor's official document
was presented to three Society vol-
unteers at a brief ceremony at the
Executive Offices in Tallahassee.
The recipients were: Mrs. Fred
Kibilka, Quincy, representing Flor-

Edwin Lee Peters, Jr., Larry E.
Newsome, Howard Lavon Canning-
ton and Joseph S. Hattaway.


THURSDAY, APRIL 25, 1963


idea's 65,000 volunteers who will
participate in the 1963 educational
and Fund-Raising Crusade, Mrs. EL
Eugene Bass, Tallahassee, repre-
sents the 1,300,000 Americans who
have been cured of cancer, James
(Jimmy) Kynes, executive assistant
to the Governor, is the 1963 volun
teer State Crusade Chairman.
Kynes in accepting the official doc-
ument said, "As the State Crusade
Chairman, I am concerned with
raising the funds which are needed
to carry on the Society's programs
of Public Education, Research and
Patient Services. We need the coop-
eration and a fair share in contri-


buttons from everyone-whether it
be nickels and dimes from the
youngsters in school, who have
joined the fight against cancer,
families on whom residential work-
ers will call, or business firms
and organizations of all types and
sizes. There's no doubt about it,
the fight against cancer requires
strong financial support. We need
more research in cancer and luke-
mia and we must expand our Pub-
lic Education and Service Pro-
grams. I do hope that all citizens
throughout the state will respond
generously to the appeal, "To Cure
More-Give More" and "Fight Can-
cer With A Health Checkup and A
Check."


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, Marha 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.


ed 40?1b Below
New 1963 Car
Tire Prices j


Whitewaf~l Desin a





-- .,---~ -, ---I;;2 Ir-l-~~~L"j~ll


EVERY DAY

PORT ST. JOF,THE WEEK
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


A PERSONAL g
MESSAGE from
ED WOODS -
I wish to take this opportunity to "THANK"
the people of Port St. Joe and the surrounding area
for making our DISCOUNT FOODLINER a huge
success.
Many people inquired of me, if our LOW I
SHELF PRICES will continue to be the same or
if these were simply introductory specials I
repeat these are our regular everyday low
prices and will remain the same every day of the
year. NOW YOU MAY SHOP DAILY if you pre-
fer at the same LOW, LOW PRICES!
Our TABLERITE MEAT DEPARTMENT and
PRODUCE DEPARTMENT are designed to give
you fast service. If you need special help or advice
do not hesitate to ask. we will be happy to assist
you!
For your shopping pleasure, it is our endeavor y
to have the best and nicest store in Gulf County. "
-- HOME OWNED and OPERATED --


S


DON'T TAKE OUR WORD FOR IT


PORT ST. JOE EVERY DAY LOW


FOOD


U


BLL


COME IN AND PROVE IT TO YOURSELF!


PRICES at WOODS PORT ST. JOE


KIN GCOLE TINY GREEN No. 303 Can


25c


IGA YELLOW CLING-Halves or Slices No. 2/2 Can
PEACHES 24c
HUNT'S 14 Oz. Bottle
CATSUP 17c
IGA Half Pound Box
TEA 65c
GIANT SIZE ICE


CHEST


1.99


VAN CAMP No. 303 Can


Pork & Beans 12c
IGA BARTLETT No. 303 Can
PEARS 22c
IGA Quart Jar
MAYONNAISE 49c
ROBIN HOOD Plain or Self Rising 10 Lb. Bag
FLOUR 1.05
SOUTHERN CHOICE COOKING No. 10 Jug


OIL


99c


IGA FRUIT No. 303 Can
COCKTAIL 19c
IGA EVAPORATED Tall Can
MILK 13c
LONG GRAIN 3 Lb. Pkg.
RICE 33c
IGA
WaxPaper 23c
VEGETOL 3 Lb. Can
Shortening 59c


STANDARD PACK IGA ALL FLAVORS

TOMATO ES "o O10 ICE MILK -39.


Delight


When you shop Wood's IGA Discount
Foodliner you save $4 to $6 weekly!


Shop Woods Discount


0


Dairy


OLEO


Specials


Did Fashioned Hoop
CHEESE


Kraft Cottage American Cheese


LOAF


oney


I
.


LBS.


25c


49c


LBS.


590


I I I- -- II r II


SaAN


YOO~CR 0 AL


LIMASS












On


our


Total


Food


Bill


When you shop at WOOD'S IGA DISCOUNT FOODLINER You will
find savings you never thought possible. Our items are Priced Low Everyday
. No Price Juggling to confuse you. Compare our prices with anyone.


See for yourself, which store offers you the most in savings.


DON'T TAKE


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA
THESE PRICES GOOD NOW
AT PORT ST. JOE'S IGA
DISCOUNT FOODLINER
(No Sale To Dealers)
Right to Limit Quantities Reserved


OUR WORD FOR 'IT.
Come in and prove it to yourself.

Shop Woods IGA Today!


ERY DAY


LO


PRICES!


WISHBONE
ITALIAN DRESSING --- 8 oz.
WISHBONE
FRENCH DRESSING -----8 oz.
CARNATION
INSTANT DRY MILK----14qt.
CARNATION
COFFEE MATE ----6 oz.
STRAINED
GERBER BABY FOOD -----6 for
GERBER CEREALS ------8 oz.
IGA GRATED TUNA --- Vs can
CAIRO BEAUTY
PEANUT BUTTER --- 32 oz.
PLAIN OR IODIZED
MORTON'S SALT -------box
CHEF BOY-AR-DEE
PIZZA PIE MIX, with cheese


TABLERITE MEATS

Round STEAK

Chuck ROAST L
rABLERITE


CHARCOAL
BRIQUETS

89c
PILLSBURY
29 C BLUEBERRYPAi
PILLSBURY
29c LAYER CAKE MI
CANNED
99c PENNY DOG FO(
FACIAL
45c KLEENEX TISSUE
LARGE ROLL
55c SCOTT TISSUE
16c SCOTT TOWELS
HEAVY DUTY
21c REYNOLDS FOIl
PLASTIC
59c CLOROX BLEAC
AEROSOL
10c JOHNSON'S GL
FAULTLESS
39c SPRAY STARCH


79c


)UND

B 45c
POUND


LUNCHEON MEATS (mix or match) 4 pkgs. $1.00
COPELAND FRANKS, 12 oz. pkg. 3 for $1.00


MAXWELL HOUSE
COFFEE

" 48c


ICAKEMIX .-- 33c
XES --------..33c
O)D tall can 7c


ES -- 400 size
---- 2 rolls
--- -- -
L -------...
H ----- 1 gallon
ADE ---------
---------
10


23c
22c
29c
55c
55c
49c
49c


Eat The Best for Less!
GA. or FLA. WHOLE

FRYERS

Grade 'A' jAC
Lb. I m


- w


DEL A


ONTE


SEEDLESS RAISINS --- 15 oz.
DEL MONTE
LARGE PRUNES --------1 lb.
NEW CHOCOLATE
METRECAL WAFERS ------------
DEL MONTE
FRUIT COCKTAIL --- 303 can
WHITE HOUSE
APPLE SAUCE ---- 16 oz. can
COMSTOCK
PIE APPLES ----- No. 2 can
IGA SWEET
ORANGE JUICE --- 46 oz. can
MAXWELL HOUSE
INSTANT COFFEE 10 oz. jar $
GREEN GIANT PEAS -- 303 can
IGA
CREAM GOLDEN CORN -303 can


PRODUCE *
No. 1 Jonathan Eating 4 Lb. Cello Bag
APPLES 39c
U. S. No. 1 Florida New 'A' Size Red
Potatoes 4 LB.-2sc
U. S. No. 1 Florida Large Stalk
CELERY 2 FOR29c


E


25c
30c
83c
20c
14c
21c
41c
1.29
19c
15c


----- I p -u arp~-~ ~







DOUBLE
GRAND
PRIZE
STAMPS
WEDNESDAYS


S- - - - -


FREE! EXTRA GRAND
100 Extra G. P. Stamps
With Coupon and
PURCHASE of $7.50 ORDER
25 Extra G. P. Stamps
With Coupon and Purchase of
Any 3 pkgs. McKenzie
Frozen Foods
Kraft's Deluxe Corn Oil
Margarine


PRIZE STAMPS FREE!
50 Extra G. P. Stamps
With Coupon and Purchase of
Any Size Aerowax
3 Tall Cans Puss 'N Boots


Cat Food
V2 Gal. Jitney


Jungle Ice Cream


Fresh Lean Pork IF

CHOPS 1.
m m

Each 5

44*44*
^ A*
4**


Good, Tasty
Breaded Veal Cutlets ea. 10c
FREE 25 Extra Grand Prize Stamps with phg. of 10

S,,JITNEY JUNGLE
MAYONNAISE

. 3Q 9
39 ,.


Inman Big No. 21/2 Size Can
FREESTONE PEACHES


can 21c


L&M Tea and Glass %' Lb.
Tea, Orange Pekoe & Pekoe 43 C
Pound Can ., wMI
JO-BO DOG FOOD 12 cans 79c
Cleans Everything Giant King Size
CLOROX BLEACH hot. 83c


BAR C SMOKED
SAUSAGE

4 < Lbs.
V4.
Ground Fresh Many Times Daily
FRESH GROUND BEEF 3 lbs. $1.29
FREE 25 EXTRA GRAND PRIZE STAMPS with 3 LB. PKG.
Top Quality 12 Oz. Pkg.
COPELAND'S FRANKS pkg. 39c
Sunnyland's Pure Pork
Hickory Smoked SAUSAGE lb. 59c
FREE 25 EXTRA GRAND PRIZE STAMPS with LB. PKG.


1< Armour's Cooking

I OIL

* No. 10

u**

4 A^*


*



c**


Bama's Jelly & Preserve Sale!
Blackberry Preserves Peach Preserves
Red Plum Jam Grape Jelly


Ga. Grade 'A'


*
*
*
*^
4
*


Fryer Parts


BREAST,


4 lb. pkg.


LEGS


*
*
*


1.19 11.29


Good Tender Beef
CUBE STEAKS ea. 1Oc
FREE 50 Extra Grand Prize Stamps with pkg. of 10

V1. BEECHNUT Limit 1 With $5.00 Order
C 0 F'F E E $


Can -1 9.
(Limit 1 Lb. with $5.00 Order or More

No. 303 Can
MAYFIELD CORN 2 cans 23c
Stokely's No. 303 Can
CUT GREEN BEANS can 21c
Pillsbury
PANCAKE MIX lb. pkg. 19c
Eatwell
GRATED TUNA 5V oz can 19c


32 Ounce Bottle
MOTT'S APPLE JUICE


bottle 27c


5-12 oz. glasses


$1.00


Fresh
DAISY OLE 0O


2lbs. 29c


* Jitney Jungle Evap. **

MILK


Tall *c *
Cans 5


"* U. S. NO. 1 COBBLER
* POTATOES

10bs. 29c

FA RAFAAOA AAA'PEALA" A

FROZEN SIP ECIALS


*
*
*f
*


FLOUR


10b. 99C


DELICIOUS RED

Apples


2Lbs. 27c


Simple Simon All Flavors
CREME PIES
McKenzie
CUT OKRA


McKenzie
Speckled Butter Beans


YELLOW, NO. 1


Squash


2 Lbs. 21c


GA. GRADE "A" CARTON-MED.


FIRM RIPE


Tomatoes


*
4'
*
*
*~


8 inch size


*


*
*
*
*
*
*


49c


5pkgs. 97c


pkg.


23c


SAVE
Ask for Your


Lb.


19c


GRAND PRIZE
ew...t... Catalog.........
New gtft Catalog


I


I .








Social Security Benefits Paid In Gulf
County Totals Over $500,000 Per Year
' More than 18 million people are ger of the Panama City Social Se-
now receiving one and one-fourth curity office, said this week on re-
billion dollars each month in Social leasing the annual benefit data re-
Security benefits. Benefits in Gulf port.
county, alone, are over $500,000 a As of December 31, 1962, some
year, John V. Carey, District Mana- 786 Gulf contains were collecting


$510,156 annually from Social So-
-urdrity, an increase of 16% over
the c q responding period last year.
14,fi dents of the seven North-
we Florida counties of Bay, Cal
hof0, Gulf, Nolmes, Jackson, Wal-
ton -and Washligton, serviced by
the Panama City District office, re.
ceived $8,917,068 annually. This is
an average of almost % million
dollars each month with an in-


COM SHP-CME "EAGAIJTS


........ .

la 1200


C H-SAVjNGS! PLAIDSlMPS
**. '-A S. -A' ^-- -


r -----------3---I ----- -- -

PLAID jj
ST AMPS
I4 Purchase of $5 or More fl
Redeemable only at A&P stores
!i .. Limit 1 coupon per adult cust. .'
51 Coupon good through April 28

-- -------- -

j,; jftPLAID on
With coupon and purchase of
22 lb. bag Marvel
I Lawn Builder $2.95
flj Coupon good thru April 28


100 Extra
W Platd Stamps
With coupon and purchase of
15V2 oz. bot. Car Washing Cream
Johnson Holiday 1.49
1 Coupon good thru April 28


With Purchase of Each
of the Following Items
"No Coupons
Necessary"


Family Size
COLGATE TOOTH PASTE ..--- 83c
Adult, Med. Hard
Pepsodent TOOTHBRUSH -----69c
Micrin Oral
ANTISEPTIC .....--- 7 oz. bot. 69c
Lustre Creme
Lotion Shampoo -- 7 oz. bot. $1.00
Our Own
TEA BAGS -----100 for only 95c
Hudson's-Boxes of 400
FACIAL TISSUE --- -- 3 boxes 87c
Lysol Spray
DISINFECTANT -----7 oz. can 99c
Real Kill ,
BUG KI'LLER -- 14 oz. bomb 89c
Armstrong One Step
FLOOR CARE qt. can $1.19
Easy Off j
OVEN CLEANER --- 8 oz. can 67c
Easy Off
WINDO WSPRAY --.15 oz. can 49c
Floor Wax I4
AER-O-WAX qt. can 69c
Sanalac Instant
DRY MILK ------ 10 qt. pkg. 89c


With Purchase of Each
of the Following Items


3"No Coupons
SPLAID. Necessary"
STAMPS\
Del Monte Dried
MIXED FRUIT -----12 oz. pkg. 55c
A&P-13% Oz. Box. ,
Croc Flavored Drink --------33c
Ann Page---1% Lb. Jar KRUNCHY
PEANUT BUTTER jar 59c
Ann Page
BLACK PEPPER ----- 4 oz. can 35c
Betty Crocker-Lb., 4 oz. pkg.
PIE CRUST MIX 45c
Betty Crocker---14% oz. pkg.
Choc. Chip Cookies 45c
Betty Crocker Raisin-15% oz. pkg.
OATMEAL COOKIES 39c
Betty Crocker Ginger-15% oz.
MOLASSES COOKIES 39c
Pkg. of 48.
Solada Tea Bags --_. pkg. 57c
Jane Parker Golden, Cinnamon or Sugared
DONUTS 12 to box 25c


Super-Rite Heavy Western Beef
Minute Cubed Steaks
lb. 89c


Super-Right m
'Freshly Ground Beef
31bs. $1.19

"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN BEEF


Bone In

Lb.


"Super-Right" v4 PORK LOIN SLICED WESTERN

PORK

CHOPS Lb I.


Crimson Rhubarb lb. 19c
CRISP FRESH ICEBERG


2 Heads


10 Lbs.


29c



59c


Jane Parker Peach or Bl'kberry Jane Parker Angel Food

PIES CAKE

I iLb. 3 I ., ; 1o0Z.
Each 9Ring 3 c


MARVEL


- I


IceMilk 2. 39c


ANN PAGE


Pork & Beans


WHITE BEAUTY


Shortening 3


2 Lb., 9 Oz.
Can


Can
Lb.


29c


4gc


DECORATED PLASTIC

WASTE

BASKET


With $5.00
or More
Order


510 FIFTH STREET
Prices in this ad good through Sunday,
April 28


47c


crease of 15% over the preceding spent locally before the next THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
year. This increase can be attribut- month's check was received. This
ed to the changes in the law in re- further stresses the importance of
cent years, as well as to the growth Social Security benefits both to the Eta Upsilon Has
of our aged population, Carey said. individual beneficiary and to the
This money stimulates county busi- community as a whole. Regular Meeting
ness, since most of it is spent im- More people in Gulf county could
mediately for food, clothing and draw Social Security benefits if Eta Upsilon Chapter of Bet
other basic necessities. A recent they knew more about the law, Ca- Sigma Phi met in the private din
survey indicated that 98% of each rey concluded. For this reason, they ing room of the St. Joe Motel fc
month's Social Security benefit was are urged to visit or call the Social their regular meeting last week.
Security office whenever they have Mrs. Gladys Brown, president
a question concerning their bene- led the group in saying the opei
7 I fits or responsibilities. The office ing ritual in unison.
Sfor this area is located at 1135 Har' Following the opening ritua
-. | rison Avenue, Panama City, tele- AMrs. C. W. Long, presented a mos
I phone PO 3-5331. interesting naram based on sculn.


I


Sun Exposure Can
Cause Skin Cancer


saying the closing ritual in unison.
Refreshments were served by
Mrs. Elva Jones and Mrs. Sissy Far-
ri&
USE THE WANT ADS


THURSDAY, APRIL 25, 1963


la
n-
or
t,
n-

1,
st
m-


ture.
During the business session,
plans were formulated for the an-
nual Founder's Day banquet, to be
held Tuesday, April 30 at 7:00 p.m.
in the home of the chapter spon-


How over-exposure to the sun's sor, Mrs. Bernice Wager.
rays, particularly during the spring The group was also requested to
and summer months, can in many te sr s er ster
cases cause skin cancer, is describ- take gifts for their secret sister,
ed in a pamphlet, "Watch Out For to the banquet.
the Sizzle of the Sun," published Reports from all committee
by the Florida Division of the chairmen were presented.
American Cancer Society. Following the business meeting,
The pamphlets are available with- initiation of new members were
out charge at any of the Society's Mrs. Shirley Daniels and Mrs. Re-
16 offices throughout the state. tha Freeman. Their jewel pins were
Locations are listed in the regu- presented at this time. The meet-
lar, white pages of telephone di- i n was anion with wr mne


Lunchroom Menu
Port St. Joe Elementary School
Monday, April 29
Ham and potatoes, cheese wedg-
es, celery sticks, buttered spinach,
hot biscuits and butter, apple jelly
and milk.
Tuesday, April 30
Pinto beans, creamed carrots,
cabbage slaw, apple sauce cake,
white bread and butter and milk.
Wednesday, May 1
Cheeseburgers, snapbeans, let-
tuce and tomato salad, orange sec-
tions, cookies, white bread and
butter and milk.
Thursday, May 2
Steak, buttered rice, English
peas, spring salad, banana pudding,
white bread and butter and milk.
Friday, May 3
Salmon salad, mustard greens,
cheese wedges, sliced tomatoes, do-
nuts, corn bread and butter and
milk.
-K
HIGHLAND VIEW METHODIST
YOUTH SPONSORING SING
The Methodist Youth Fellowship
of the Highland View Methodist
Church is sponsoring an old fash-
ioned Gospel Sing on Friday night,
April 26, beginning at 8:00 p.m. It
is to be held at the Highland View
Methodist Church. Local talent will
be featured and everyone has a
cordial invitation to attend.
Send The Star to a frlMen


rectories in key Florida cities.
According to a Society spokes-
man, skin cancer is quite curable
if detected early and given prompt
professional treatment. Although
there will be an estimated 22,500
cases of the disease develop thru-
out Florida during the next 12
months, most of the cases will not
prove fatal if proper, advanced
precautions are taken.

Washington High School
'Poster Winners 'Named
Winners from the Washington
High School, here in Port St. Joe,
who participated in the education-
al program of the American Can-
cer Society, by making posters on
some phase of the cancer educa-
tion program, were:
First prize, John Bryant, 10th
grade, $6.00.
Second prize, John Bryant, 10th
grade, $3.50.
Third prize, Constance Brown,
8th grade, $2.50.
Fourth prize, Shirley Jackson,
8th grade, $2.00.
Fourth prize, John Bryant, 10th
grade, $2.00.

TERMITES
SWARMING?


~ WOMEN'S COOL

$SLEEVELESS



LYS WBLOUSE

I STV AREG. 11
I QUALITY A A SAVE
SAVE
23C

R Sanforized Broadcloth
SF Solid Colos. Prints,

S* BMany Collar V rie ps
Sizes 32 to 38

JUST ONE OF CARP'S MANY EVERYDAY VALUES!


It's Mercury Savings Time!


$2183.00 I


ST. JOE MOTOR COMPANY


322 Monument Ave.


Phone 227-3737


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


Chuck


ROAST


LETTUCE

IDAHO RUSSET BAKING

POTATOES


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


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


V' 4I ~-- I -- 1--


.. -'*-. 4 *


I, -


p


-


Alit.










"Time Deposit" accounts. Said of- P
fered to pay the County 2% per
annum, payable quarterly on 12 p
months certificates and 1% for l
funds withdrawn before 90 days (
after day of certificate-Dave Gas-
kin, president of the Wewahitchka t
State Bank appeared before the


Board and offered to pay the coun- t
ty 2.25% interest per annum, pay-
...the VITAL able quarterly on all "Time Depo-
.. I I sit" funds-After consideration.
INGREDIENT Commissioner McDaniel moved to
accept the bid from the Wewahitch-
ka State Bank of 2.25% interest
per annum. Motion seconded by
Comm. Graham and unanimously
carried.
Lamar Jones appeared before the
Board and requested the County
to consider establishing a landing
strip for small airplanes in the
Dead Lakes Area and told how an
In the making of a fine watch airstrip would help Gulf County.
...in the compounding of a The Board informed Mr. Jones that
prescription, precision is the in- the County would consider helping
dispensable ingredient. establish an airstrip, providing the
necessary land was given and re-
Following your doctor's pre- quested Mr. Jones to look into the
scription to the letter is our matter of obtaining the land.
professional pledge. For precision The Board discussed needed right
..when precision counts so of way in the Dalkeith area.
much you cas rely on us, The Board voted to pay the City
aWrj- of Port St. Joe $8,500.00 from the
Road and Bridge fund, represent-
iaig one-half of the taxes collected
within Port St. Joe for the County
Road and Bridge FPnd.
The Clerk was directed to add
f f the following names to the Welfare
Roll: Ressie Porter $15,00 and B.
C. Whitehead, $15.00.
tCormmissioner Kennedy discussed
the need of a cement spreader and
BUZZett'S DrUg Store told how it would more than pay
317 Williams Ave. for one-half its cost with the work
already planned for this year. Af
Free Parking ter discussion, the Board decided
Drive-in Window Service .to table this matter until the next
Drive-n Window Ser e fiscal year.
Port St. Joe, Florida The County Engineer filed a sur-
vey showing the elevation of the
proposed drainage ditch in High-
Minutes of the land View. The Board discussed
County Commission this matter at length but made no
County Commission decision as to said project.
WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA The Engineer told the Board that
April 9, O1963 I he is ready to begin the survey on
The April 9, 6the Lester Subdivision Streets and
The Board of County Commis- asked if the county had the neces.
sioners of Gulf County met this sary right-of-way. The Chairman
date in regular session with the said that the right of way was in
following members present: A., J, the name of the county.
Strickland, Chairman, Leo Kennedy The Mosquito Control Supervisor
,Walter Graham, James G. McDan- told the Board that the Bay-Gulf
iel, and S. C. Player. The Clerk, Sanitary Land Fill program will
Sherifyf, Attorney, Mosquito Con- soon be in operation; that his'
trol Supervisor, Civil Defense Di- equipment has constructed a drain-,
rector and Asst. Engineer were also age ditch from the pit site to the
pi esent. power line right of way but had to
The meeting came to order 9:00 end the ditch there because the
a.m. Rev. W. G. Mizelle opened the power company has not granted the
meeting with prayer and then gave necessary easement to allow the
a short devotion, ditch to cross said right of way;
The Minutes of March 8, 12. and that the area has been cleared and
26, were read, approved and adopt- signs posted. The Board discussed
ed. i this project and then discussed
Walter C. Dodson, President of the dumping of garbage on the
the Florida National Bank at Port Overstreet Road.
St. Joe appeared before the Board The Farm Agent and Road De-
and filed his bid to pay interest on apartment presented monthly re-


NEED A PLUMBER?


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Plumbing Installation Repailr
Contract Work A Specialty
Ageats for
Brand Name Plumbing Fixtures
-CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATE-


TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO SERVE YOU

BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE


1107 GARRISON AVE.


PHONE BAll 74a41


L PRE(ISiON
-.mom


ports for March.,
The Trustees of thd I'aternal Im-
)rovement Fund. notified the Board
by letter of its inte'ations to re-
ceive bids for oil and gas drilling
on State owned lands in Gulf Coun-
y.The oBard authorized J. J. Hill
to attend the State Service Officers
school and conference to be held
at Daytona Beach on May 6 to 11.
All payrolls for the month of
March were approved and ratified
as paid.
The bills for March were present-
ed, examined, approved and or-
dered paid.
There being no further business,
the meeting did then adjourn.
ATTEST:
George Y. Core A. J. Strickland
Clerk Chairman

LEGAL ADVERTISING

CERTIFICATE OF CORPORATE
DISSOLUTION
In the Name and By the Autority
of the State of Florida
TO ALL TO WHOM THESE PRE-
SENTS SHALL COME, GREET.
INGS:
Whereas, H. C. Davis, Jr., Port
St. Joe, Florida; John W. Maddo.,
Port St. Joe, Florida and David B,
Maddox, Port St. Joe, Florida did
ol,-the 19th day of anuary, A.D.
1948 cause to be incorporated un.
der the laws of the State of Flor,
ida, GULF TOWING COMPANY, a
corporation, with its principal place
of business at Port St. Joe, Gulf
County, in the State of Florida, and
whereas such corporation did on
thlie 17th day of April, A.D. 1963,
cause to be filed in the office of
tle Secretary of State of the State
of Florida, the documentary author-
ity required under Section 608.27,
Florida Statutes, showing the disio.
lution of such corporation.
Now, therefore, the Secretary of
State does hereby certify to the
foregoing and that he is satisfied
that the requirements of the law
have been compliedwith.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I
have hereunto set my hand
and have affixed the Great
Seal of the State of Florida, I
at Tallahassee, the Capital,


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Tllanhnna O9e 1r)9 1


this the Seventeenth day of
April, A.D. 1963.
TOM ADAMS,
Secretary of State
(SEAL)

IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA. IN
PROBATE.
It Re: Estate of.
SAMUEL BLAIR SHUFORD,
deceased.
NOTICE OF FILING PETITION
FOR FINAL DISCHARGE OF
ADMINISTRATRIX
TO ALL WHOM IT MAY
CONCERN:
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.
Is/ LOIS HILL SHUFORD,
Administratrix of the Estate
of Samuel Blair Shuford, de-
ceased.
April 4, 1963. 4t-srs

LEGAL ADVERTISING
Tallahassee, Florida
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that the Trustees
of the internal Improvement Fund of th-
State of Florida will offer for sale and ie-
coive competitive sealed bids for .a State
Drilling Lease for oil, gas, sulphur, salt
and/or brines, covering the interest of the
said Trustees of the Internal Improvement-
Fund in the following described soverignty
lands in the Counties of Escambia. Sunta
Rosa, Okaloosa, Walton, Bay, Gulf and
Franklin in the State of Florida, t--wit:
All sovereignty submerged and tidal lands
Including sandbars, shallow banks, and
islands seaward of the mean low wate-
line of upland, to the territorial boun-
dary of the State of Forida, being in
the Gulf of Mexico, bounded Westerly
by the Alabama-Florida boundary and
prolongation of the same due South
and bounded Easterly by a line proje,:te.l
South 300 West from the Westernmost
noint of St. George Island, and Sou-
therly by said territorial boundary three
leagues from the low water mark oqf
upland, the sauie including all soverign-
ty lands in and under inland waters of
Perdido Bay (Florida portion), Big
Lagoon, Pensacola Bay, Escambia Bay,
Blackwater Bay, East Bay, Santa Resa
Sound, Choctawhatchee Bay, West Bay,
North Bay, St. Andrews Bay, Grand
Lagoon, St. Andrews Sound, St. An-


l-
t
t
1


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Full Power SINGER*
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posable bag. dispenser.
SALE $39so SALE $2
g" ^-" ..-.. .. T ..A ..L .. .

.---- For Demonstration Call

THE REMNANT SHOP


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


drews Inlet, Lake Powell (Phillips In
let), St. Joseph Bay and St. Viacen
Sound, and the bayous thereof but no
including creeks, rivers and streams
the sovereignty lands under inland wa
ters aggregating 353,300 acres, mor
or less and the remainder being under
offshore waters, and aggregating 1,
142,937 acres, more or less, the over
all total being 1,496,237 acres, mi-'
or less.
Said Trustees have determined that
lease shall require royalty payme its
one-eighth in kind or in value for oil and
produced from said lands and fifty ce
per long ton for sulphur, salt and/or ot
brines produced from said lands, and
annual rental of two cents per acre
the lands in bays, bayous and sounds
an annual rental of one cent per acre
the area designated as offshore lands,
annual rentals to increase five percent
such original annual rentals after the f
two years. Primary term of the lease
be ten years.
The bidding shall be on the basis o
cash consideration for the lease, the amc
of which cash consideration shall inci
offer of rental for the first year at the ra
stated above. Copy of the lease form
available for inspection in the State L
Office of the Trustees of the Internal
provement Fund, Elliot Building, Tallal
see, Florida. The successful bidder will
required to pay all costs of advertisement
this Notice. All bids must be accompar
by Certified or Cashier's Check for the
amount of the cash consideration offered
bid.
Sealed bids may be filed in the State- L
Office, Trustees of the Internal Improverm
Fund, Elliot Building, Tallahassee, Plor
in advance of the sale date hereinaf
stated, or may be presented to the Trust
at their meeting on said date. in advanza
the opening of the bids. The sealed t
will be opened and read at the meeting
the said Trustees May 14, 1963 at 10
A.M. (EST) in the Board Room of the G
ernor's Office in the State Capitol Buildi
Tallahassee, Florida. Said Trustees reae
the right to reject any and all bids
BY ORDER of the Trustees of the In'
nal Improvement Fund of the State
Florida.
Farris Bryant, Governor
Attest: Van H. Ferguson
Director-Secretary 5t-4
IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT, GI
COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN RE: Estate of JOSEPH F. OHRISTL
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
You and each of you are hereby notify
and required to present any claims or
mands which you or either of you m
have against the estate of Joseph F. Ch
tian, deceased, late of Gulf County, Flori
to the County Judge of Gulf County, Plori
at his office in the Courthouse in G
County, Florida, within six calendar mon
from the date of the first publication
this notice. Each claim or demand must
in writing and must state the place of re
dence and post office address of the J
mant, and must be sworn to by the C
mant, his agent or attorney, or the sa
will become void according to law.
Dated this 10th day of April. A. D. 19
MARY 0. CHRISTIAN,
Administratrix 4t-4
Dnve' port, Johnston, Harrij
and Urquhart
201 East 4th Street
Panama City, Florida
--.. -


60.
-11


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT OF THE STATE OF
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN AND
FOR GULF COUNTY. IN
CHANCERY.
E. J. LADD, individually and
E. J. LADD, Executor of the estate
of Mrs. F. E. Ladd (also known as
Atlanta Gertrude Ladd), deceased,
Plaintiffs,
-vs.-
HELEN McKINNON, et al,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
Notice is hereby given pursuant
to a final decree of foreclosure dat-
ed April 22, 1963, and entered in
Chancery Case No. 2258 of the Cir-
cuit Court of the Fourteenth Judi.
cial Circuit, in and for Gulf Coun-
ty. Florida, wherein E. J. Ladd,
individually, and E. J. Ladd, as
Executor of the estate of Mrs. F.
E. Ladd (also known as Atlanta
Gertrude Ladd), deceased, is plain.
tiff, and Helen McKinnon, individ-
ually, and Helen McKinnon, as ad.
ministrator ad litem of the estate
of H. L. McKinnon, deceased, and
Helen McKinnon as guardian ad
litem of H. L. McKinnon, Jr., and
William J. Rish, as guardian ad
litem of Jennifer McKinnon, are de-
fendants, I will sell to the highest
and best bidder for cash at the
frcnl door of the County Court-
house, Gulf County, Florida, at
11:(00 o'clock, A.M., Central Stan
dard Time, on the 6th day of May,
1963, the following described pro-
peity as set forth in said final de-
cree, to-wit:
Lots 20 and 21 in Block 68,
according to plat of re-subdivi-
sion of all of blocks 68 to 75,
inc., according to the official
map No. 12 of Port St. Joe,
Florida, on record in the office
of the Clerk of Circuit Court
of Gulf County, Florida. ALSO
Lot 4 in Block 65, according to
the official map No. 12 of the
City of Port St. Joe, Florida, on
file in the office of the Clerk
of Circuit Court of Gulf Coun-
ty, Florida, in Plat Book- 1,
pages 20-21, said map showing
said lot to be lying in and a
part of the N% of Sec. 12,
Township 8 South, Range 11
West, in Gulf County, Florida.
DATED this 23rd day of April,
A D. 1963.
GEORGE Y.. CORE, Clerk
Circuit Court, Gulf County
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL) It


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THURSDAY, APRIL 25, 1963


Midget Inestments With
Giant Returns


_ ~P4~P~a~lP~ I I


ar

i GOODSON'S
tise
ga RADIO and TV REPAIR
ants

a Admiral Emerson DuMont
for
tof Radio TV Stereo Air Conditioners
first
wil ANTENNA SYSTEMS, GOOD USED TV's $35.00 up
)f a
dntj SERVICE CALLS $3.00
ates
and Phone 7-3251 or 7-3911 Day or Nite
has.
be DAY or NIGHT
t of
nied
las 317 REID AVENUE

and (Next Door To Telegraph Office)
lent
rida
e e Your Satisfaction Is Our Business -
of
ids
of
ing,
enre You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

S Long Ave. Baptist Church


-MF REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
AN, SUNDAY SCHOOL ........... 9:45 a.m.
fed MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
de. BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ------.......--..... 6:15 p.m.
May
ns- EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 p.m.
ilda PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) -...-.. 7:30 p.m.
lulf -l--
ths
of Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
esi- Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
Vai-
e VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


L- Ib -I III I


s


m


rul~y~vu~


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Port St. Joe, Florida


Phone 227-2491








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


TELEPHONE: BAII 7-4191
Sun., FrL., Holiday* 2::45 pm.
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ST. JOE RADIO and TV COMPANY
308 Fourth Street Phone 227-4081


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH


Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.


C. Byron Smith, Pastor


SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION -------- 6:45 p.m,
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ---........ 7:30 p.m.
"Come and Worship God With Us"


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


SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45
MORNING WORSHIP 11:15
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30
MID-WEEK SERVICE (Wednesday) .... 7:30
YOUTH SERVICE (Friday) 7:30
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5 HOT DOGS $1.00
EVERY DAY NO LIMIT
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City Restaurant
Corner Fourth Street and Monument Ave.



Florida Greeting Service,
Inc.
A cordial welcome awaits you from
the local merchants and civic
organizations of Port St. Joe.
Brought to you by our local hostess
If you are a newcomer or a new parent, please call


MRS. ANNE JOINES
1002 Garrison Avenue


Phone 229-1686


in PANAVISOI .N&.
CONNIE PAULA DANY RUSS


Starts Wednesday


presents @ S
S'M W avisi









Fv on
NICK ROBERT
ADAMS WALKER


UUcon llLL IU
GARRISON AVE.-Three bedrm.
masonry house with oak floors.
All of the above houses can be
.purchased with small down pay-
:ments under FHA financing.
FRANK HANNON
Registered Real Estate Broker
221 Reid Ave. Phone 227-3491
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house on St.
Joe Beach. Carport and storage
room, cypress paneled thruout. Will
finance. Call J. C. Traweek at 227-
5927 after 5 p.m. or week ends.


FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
ment for couple only at 1621
Monument Ave. Phone 227-7641. tf
FOR SALE: New concrete block!
3 bedroom home at St. Joe
Beach. Easy terms. See Cecil G.
Costin, Jr. tfc4-11
PIANO LESSONS: Inquire at 507
Madison St. 2tp
FOR SALE: Repossessed straight
stitch sewing machine. Low dn
payment. Small monthly payments.
Come in for free demonstration.
Surplus Sales Sewing Center, across
from postoffice. Phone 227-2011.
FOR SALE: 10'x55' 3 bedroom-
house trailer, fully equipped.
Pay small equity and take up pay-
ments. Phone 227-5028. 4tc-4-25
FOR SALE: GE refrigerator in
good condition. $25.00. Available
April 29. Call Mrs. Ralph Rich. 227-
5291. ltp


SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 227-7011
for quick expert service. tfc
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
every Wednesday night, 8 p.m.
at Parish House, 309% 6th St. Port
St. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-3331 for
further information or write P. 0.
Box 535.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
ing first and third Tuesday nights,
8:00 p.m. American Legion Home.
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.
0. F.-Meets second and fourth
Thursday, 8:00 p.m. in American
Legion Hall. All members urged to
attend.
Noble Grand: Emmett Daniell
Secretary: J. C. Martin.
R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit
ing companions welcome.

Edgar L. Smith, High Priest


Classified Ads

FOR RENT: On St. Joe Beach.


THURSDAY, APRIL 25, 19M FOR RENT: Upstairs furnished ing room. Many other extras to go
apartment. 1505 Monument Ave. with sale. Located at 1310 Wood-
Phone 227-7421. tfc4--28 ward Ave. Priced for quick sale.
bedroom, two bath unfurnished. Presently FHA financed. If inter-
Two 2-bedroom furnished.in city, FOR RENT: Unfurnished large 2- ested phone 227-5261, George H.
two 1-bedroom houses furnished bedroom house,' Phone 227-8536 Wimberly, Jr. tfc-10-4
Smith's Pharmacy. tf-1-1 er 50 FORSALE: Nice3 bedroom frame
3- FOR RENT: Nice 2 bedroom house house, panel walls, tile floor. At
on Monument Ave. Call Mrs. No- White City. Large 85x160 lot. See
ra Duren, 227-5471. tfc-4-4 or call David Rich for more infor-
FOR RENT: Trailer space in Oak nation. Day phone 227-2522. Nitef
Grove. Sewer and water. $14.00 phone 229-2575. tfc-2-28
month. Phone L. C. Davis, 227-7059. FOR SALE: Camp house, furnish-
FOR RENTDownstairs aartmnt ed on 1 acre of land on Big Bro-
FOR RENT: Downstairs apartment others River near Howard Creek.
unfurnished. Available May 1. Call Bob Buchert, 227-7761. tfc-28
Call Bob Buchert, 227-7761. tfc 4-11 Call Bob Buchert 227-7761. tf-28
LOT FR OR SALE: 3 bedroom masonry
diLOTS FOR SALE: I Phitra-Coastal b- home. Built-in oven, range and
division on the Intra-Coasta 041- refrigerator, chain link fence and
nal at Overstreet. Small down pay- xtras. Contact M. P. Ferris, 1907
ment, up to three years to a Long Ave., phone 229-2201 or 227
For information contact Mrs. L T. Ave., phone 229-2201 r c-3-28
ArLoid, Max Kilbourn or IL J1. tfc-3-28
Prows, Jr., Phone 227-4191. sdo MOVING IS OUR BUSINESS. If
FOR RENT: Garage apartment you are planning to move, please
S -- -gCompletely furnished. 2 bed- call SURPLUS SALES of ST. JOE.
rooms. B. L. Presnell, Phone 227- We represent Mayflower, one of the
8305. tfc-4-25 nation's oldest and foremost mov-
ers. Experienced, capable, cour-
0,9 FOR SALE: 4 bedroom home, 2,000 teous. Free estimates for both lo-
.P-- Afeet floor space. 2 full baths cal and long distance moving. SUR-
4 A large fenced back yard, garage and PLUS SALES of ST. JOE, 201 Mon..
utility. Close to school. Well estab- ument Ave., Phone 227-2011.
S wished landscaping. 1027 Long Ave. TAKE UP PAYMENTS: Apartment
Offer limited to residents located size gas range and Admiral re-
i .thinFiof our store. FOR SALE: 2 story unfurnished 2 frigerator. Like new. $13.90 a mo.
... ........::..:. 1 bedroom home, 1508 Long Ave., Inquire at Union Finance Co. tf
$5,500. Also, furnished 2 bedroom
,,ii ..............ii :. brick home and small apartment, FOR SALE
"" i b .1031 Long Ave., $11,000. Phone TENTH ST.-Three bedroom, 2
-- -- 648-4128. Mira. bathroom, living room, den, kitchen
if.... M I and separate dining room, oak
,i "ii FOR SALE: Nice 2 bedroom home floors.
Hi in excellent condition, with den, WOODWARD AVE:-Large two
tile bath, wall to wall carpet in liv- bedroom house with oak floors.
.-. '^HUNTER CIRCLE-Two bed-
room masonry house. Very good
onfitid i


Dear Friends:
When you read this the writer ex-
pects to be on the way to visit Great-
Grandpa and Great Grandma Boyles in
N. C. (they have 10 Great-grandchil-
dren!) They live happily and healthily
at the foothills of the scenic Blue Ridge
Mountains. It's a fine privilege to see
them and we expect to return feeling
younger and more energetic! (Seems
that Florida Spring Fever has hit us!)


In the meantime the Cash Value
Smoke will continue to roll at BOYLES
under the firemanship of Mrs. B. and
our loyal, hard-working associates. We
have pulled out the Big Red Pencil and
prepared some WEEK END SURPRIS-
ES for you Extras in addition to
the Spectacular Clearance Features
you've been hearing about: Won't you
take a look and Head Towards The
Store With More!


Cash Value Smoke!


THURSDAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY Only!


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Roy L B urcn, Secretary |
THERE WILL BE a regular com.
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
ROBERT L. CREAMER, W. M.
ROY K .BLACKSHEAR, Sec. m o 0 K r
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT
IN AND FOR GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
In Re Estate of: ) $ .
GEORGE GLASS, Deceased)
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate of
George Glass, deceased, are hereby Men's 10 ounce blue d
notified and required to file any stitched, heavy
claims or demands which they may stitched, heavy
have against said estate in the of-I
fice of the County Judge of Gulf Boy's 13% Oun
County, Florida, in the courthouse
at Wewahitchka, Florida, withinW etr Co Wca A rse
six calendar months from the date Ste I s
of the first publication of this no- 1
twice. Each claim or demand must a
be in writing and must state the pair
place of residence and post office Sizes 4 to 16. Regulars
address of the claimant and must
be sworn to by the claimant, his
agent, or his attorney, or it will
become void according to law.
Dated April 17, 1963.
Is/ BELLE WILLIAMS Bidding instruction forms may
Administratrix of the Es- be obtained at the office of the
tate of George Glass, City Clerk, City Hall, Port St. Joe,
deceased. Florida for the total sum of $2.00
/s/ WILLIAM J. RISH per set, said sum of $2.00 not to be
303 Fourth Street refundable to any bidder.
Port St. Joe, Florida The City of Port St. Joe reserves
Attorney for Administratrix 4t the right to reject any and all bids
First publication on April 18, 1963 received or part of any bids re.
i ceived.
NOTICE-BID NO. 5 J. B. WILLIAMS, 2t
The City of Port St. Joe will re- k -
ceive sealed bids until 5:00 o'clock NOTICE OF SALE
P. M., EST, May 21, 1963 for gen- The following motor vehicle:
eral repair to the City of Port St. 1959 Chevrolet "8" 1635 4D Station
Joe, 200,000 gallon capacity water Wagon D59A 123812 will be sold
storage tank, subject to full com- at public sale at 9:00 o'clock on
pliance with specifications which the First day of May, 1963, at Mar-
may be obtained from the City shall Motor Company, Harrison
Hall. Avenue, Panama City, Florida.


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Universal CIT Credit Corp. six (6) calendar months from the
626 Luverne Avenue date of the first publication of this
Panama City, Fla. notice. Each claim or demand
0 must be in writing and must state
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S the place of residence and post of-
COURT, GULF COUNTY, fice address of the claimant and
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE. must be sworn to by the claimant
IN RE: Estate of his agent, or his attorney, or it will
ELIZABETH SANDERS, become void according to law.
Deceased. Dated this 24th day of April, A.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS D. 1963.
All creditors of the estate of Is/ Rev. Charles P. Price
Elizabeth Sanders (also known as Administrator of the Es-
Lizzie Sanders), deceased, are here tate of Elizabeth Sanders,
by notified and required to file any deceased.
claims or demands which they may CECIL G. COSTIN, JR. 4t
have against said estate in the of Attorney for Administrator 4-25
fice of the County Judge of Gulf -
County, Florida, in the Courthouse
at Wewahitchka, Florida, within send The Star to a Iria.a


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Cou Commission a unanimous vote for the resolu- Tations said that the County get
COUnty Commission tion. full value received from its retain
1 Ask For Dismissal of Engineer er fee paid and asked that th
(Continued From Page )l Board take action in "not letting
legislation that would hinder in- St Nataines representative law be passed to prohibit you front
dastry in Gulf County and made teve NatFlions, Ena represent Asso doing what you think best". No
the motion that the County present of Port St. Joe told the tions wanted the Board to retai
the Gulf County Legislative delega- ciates of Port St. Joe tohad the the prerogative of whether or no
tion with a resolution, asking that reduced a bill to the Legislature to retain an engineering firm.
the bill be killed. last week prohibiting the County Chairman A. J. Strickland sai
Commissioner Silas Player sec- from paying a civil engineer retain- that he didn't agree with the mov
ended the bill and the Board cast er fee. to take authority from the Boar


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:s


Commissioner 1WeDaniell sta e


i- ihat he was against retaining an
e engineering firm at the first of the
a year, and so would have to approve
n the bill. McDaniell said that he felt
a- the county paid enough for services
n rendered without paying a retainer
)t fee.
Commissioner Leo Kennedy stat-
d ed that he felt the retainer fee was
ie well earned by small services per-
d. formed weekly by the firm and
that having the services of the firm
available at all times was valuable.
Commissioner Graham moved to
adopt a resolution asking that the
bill be killed, which was seconded
by Commissioner Player. Commis-
sioner McDaniel cast the only dis-
senting vote and the move carried.

Loyalty Day To Be Observed
By Methodist Congregation
"Loyalty Day" will be observed
at the First Methodist Church Sun-
day, April 28, according to an-
nouncement made by the minister,
Dr. Thomas S. Harris.
This is an annual observance and
is the day on which all the mem-
bers and friends are asked to show
their love and loyalty to Christ and
the church by being present and
by being prepared to make their
pledge for the financial support of
the work for the new conference
year which begins June 1.
Dr. William F. Wager is the gen-
eral chairman of the financial
campaign this year. Under his lea-
dership and with the fine support
of the committees he has appoint-
ed, the campaign promises to be
one of the most successful ever
conducted in this church.
The minister urges all the mem-
bers and friends of First Church
to stand up and be counted and to
show forth their loyalty and faith-
fulness next Sunday.

Man Jailed On Suspicion
(Continued From Page 1)
years of age and the divorced fa-
ther of a 15-year-old daughter. Af-
ter receiving a bad conduct dis-
charge from the Army, he has ser-
ved time in Missouri for receiving
stolen goods and in Washington for
auto theft.
Messer claimed that he had only
received the courtesy card from the
hitch hiker, however, two suits of
clothes were found in the car with
the same name. stamped in them
as was on the gasoline courtesy
card.
This turn of events caused the
Highway Patrol to call in the FBI
and an investigation is being con-
ducted to find out who and where
Glenn Duncan is and also investi-
gating the possibility that the car
in which Messer was traveling has
been stolen.
Meanwhile Messer is being held
in the county jail in Wewahitchka.

Warm Weather Brings Out
Golden Agers for Meeting
The balmy spring weather brot
almost a full attendance at the
Monday night meeting of the Gol-
den Agers Club. We were glad to
welcome two members, Mrs. Net-
tie Anchors and Mrs. Harriet Hight.
Although the president was unable
to attend, he has plans which he
hopes will be carried out soon, and
were brought to the club by the
first vice-president, who presided
in his absence.
It was decided to change the
time of meeting from 7:33 to 8:00
p.m. which will be in effect on
the May 13 meeting.

High School Lists, Fifth
Six Week Honor Roll
Principal Leroy Bowdoin has
listed the following list of names
as being those students qualifying
for the school honor roll for the
fifth six week period. All of those
making the honor roll made a "B"
or above in every subject.
Those making the All'A honor
roll were as follows:
8B: Carl Neol, Phillis Myles, and
Cherry White.
8C: Randy Armstrong.
8E: Rainey Fendley.
9A: Jake Belin.
9C: Dennis Dawson.
10A: Paula Lovett.
10B: Billy Wager.
A and B Honor Roll
7th: William Carr, Jr., Janice
Stripling, Brenda Parker, Dorothy
Sutton, Brenda Faison, Rita Faulk,
Kenneth Avant, Margaret Fendley,
Becky Hendrix and Fred Anderson.


8th: Danny Wall, Lynda Rycroft,
Andrew Lewis, Rita Rasmussen,
Edie Hedges, Kathy Weeks, Muriel
Everton, Larry Byrd, Bobby Ellzey,
Boyd Merritt and Vickie McGill.
9th: Michelle Anchors, Cecelia
Boone, Catherine Ramsey, Sherry
White, Robin Downs, Andrew
Trammell, Ann Belin, Jacque Price,
Joan Fite, Martha Fite, Barbara
Lewis, Lynn Marlow and Pat


-- ----- bw w---


10th: Wayne Braxton, Sandra
Lee, Linda Lester, Marie Rhames,
Norma Peterson, Linda Dykes,
Patsy Prince, Fran Hannon, Phyl-
lis Smith, Bobby Antley, Charles
Thomas, Jerry Wynn, Fran Gunn,
Pete Fox, Bobby Guilford and Ce-
lia Creech.
11th: Gail Anderson, Forrest Van
Camp, Douglas Hallman, Annette
Lewis, Mary C. Lyons, Dexter At-
kinson, Kenneth Dykes, Albert
Gentry, Kitty Jones, Myron Mer-
ritt, Sandra Bass and Kathleen
Smith.
12th: Joel Barbee, Jan Rawls,
Mabel Stone, Barbara Whitfield.
Bettie Patterson and Sandra Mulli-
nax.

Trooper Murphy Gives
Rotary Club Program
Trooper Ken Murphy brought the
program for the Rotary Club lunch-
eon meeting last Thursday. Murphy
spoke on a subject that is given
little attention by most people--
bicycle safety.
The local patrolman told the club
that bicycles were not regulated
under Florida law, which stipulates
operating procedures for only mo-
tolized vehicles.
He pointed out a need for laws
governing bicycle traffic for uni-
formity so that cases involving the
bikes could be decided upon. He
also stressed the need for a strong
safety program needed in schools
and at home, since most bike rid-
ers are elementary school age chil-
dren.
Murphy recommended that par-
ents who allow their children to
ride their bikes at night, equip the
vehicles with a headlight that can
be seen for at least 500 feet and
reflectors be installed on the rear.
Murphy pointed out that bike
riders traveling the streets in
groups, would be safer if thdy tra-
veled single file instead of in a
bunch. Bike riders should always
ride near the shoulder of the road
traveling the same direction as mo-
torized traffic.
Murphy also stated that one of
his problems is motorcycles being
ridden in the city with more on
the machine than it was designed
to carry. He said it is against the
law for more people to ride cn
these machines than seats are pro-
vided for. He said that he has seen
as many as five youths on 'a motor-
cycle.
The Ladies Night committee re-


I only $2686.00


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Phone 227-3737


501 Monument Ave.


si r


McCormick's SNper M..arket


and SELF- SERVICE LAUNDRY

with NEW MAYTAG WASHERS

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Lean Meaty Hickory Smoked Center Cut

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Ga. Grade 'A' CENTER CUT Golden Pod
Medium ENTER CUT


EGGS Pork Chops Bananas
3 DOZ. Pound


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Limit 6 Doz. HICKORY SMOKED Fresh
Register's Cucumbers

Weiners PICNICS Cu e. 5C
3 Pounds Bell

$1.00 B 0 ell
Reg. 25c Loaf lb 29c PEPPERS
ea. 5C

BREAD 16 OZ. JUMBO HOT Blackburn
SOFT DRINKS SYRUP
a f No. 5 Jar
2 each 5c 39c

Barker's U. S. NO. 1 WHITE Blue Plate

Corn Meal WHITE POTATOES Mayonnaise
5 Lb. Bag Quart Jar

29c 10 lbs. 33c 49c

GROCERY PRICES GOOD APRIL 24 through APRIL 30


ported that the annual Ladies Night
will be held next Thursday night,
May 2 at Van Horn's Beach Club.

Kiwanis Sees Film
On Russian History
A documentary film on Russia,
covering a time span from 1900 to
the present day was shown to the
Kiwanis Club at their regular meet-
ing Tuesday at noon.
Despite the "Five Year Plans"
of the Communists, the country is
still desperately lacking in consu-
mer goods, food and housing.
It takes five times as many farm-
ers to till an acre of Russian land
as it does an acre of American land
and the crop yield is woefully un-
der what the U. S. yield is.
Nothing in Russia is privately
owned. All farm land, factories,
and even retail stores are owned
by the government. The nearest
thing to private ownership is a
small plot of ground peasants are
allowed to use to grow their own
food.
Russia has socialized medicine
with doctors not able to give much
personalized service to patients. A
full two-thirds of the doctors are
women.
In education, the nation gives an
allowance to brighter students at-
tending universities. And only the
brighter students are allowed to at-
tend. Those specializing in the
sciences are exempt from niilitary
service.
Guests of; the club Tuesday were
Tommy Sisk, Ellis Stevens, and


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, APRIL 25, 1963
Johnny Oaks of Port St. Joe High
School and Al Cook of Panama
City.

Judy Fensom To
Receive BS Degree
' TALLAHASSEE-The 1095 can-
didates for degrees in commence-
ment ceremonies last Saturday,
were announced by Florida State
University.
Among the candidates was Ju-
dith Bland Fensom, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Paul S. Fensom of
Port St. Joe, who will receive a BS
in education.


TELEVISION
Black & White and Color
Stereo Air Conditioning
Service Calls, $3.00
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Phone 227-4081