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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01434
 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: May 2, 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: UF00028419:01434

Full Text






MONEY TALKS-Let's keep
Sit where we can speak with It
once in a while--Trade with
PER COP Y your home town merchants


"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
IWENTY-SIXTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, MAY 2, 1963 NUMBER 33


City Receives 11th Award For No Traffic Deaths In Year


5gt,[ Darrell Jansen of the Florida Highway Port St. Joe. The city has earned one of the safety
Patrol (center) is show:above presenting to Mayor certificates every year that the Highway Patrol
Frank Hannon (left) and Chief of Police H. W. has offered them. The award was presented at
Griffin (right) a certificate for the eleventh year a meeting of the Port St. Joe Lions Club last
of no traffic fatalities within the city limits of week, (Star photo)


Williams Schedules Meetings to

Discuss Disputed Legislation May 11


Rep. Ben C. Williams has sche-
duled two meetings in Gulf County
for May 11 to discuss opposition to
local bills he has introduced in the
House.
The meetings will be held in the
Courthouse in Wewahitchka at
2:00 p.m. and in the City Hall in
Port St. Joe at 5:00 p.m' .
Williams has received resolutions
from the County Commission and
from the Port -St. Joe City Com-
missiot--ebjecdtiag'to- biQs t62oe dis-
cussed.One,-, the bills, prohibiting
the county from paying a retainer,
fee to a county engineer (currently
Florida Engineering Associates of
Port St. Joe) passed the -House
Monday. He has also introduced
another bill to do away with a
retainer fee for the count; prpse-
cuting attorney and placing him on
a straight salary.
Williams said the county had
been paying an engineer $1,800 a
year as a retainer and that he re-
ceived around $5,000 extra for ser-
vices rendered. Three attorneys, in-
cluding the prosecuting attorney
and counsel for the County Com-
mission and the school board, are
paid a total of $8,700 in retainer
fees, Williams said. He said he had
prepared bills to take all three off
the retainer system. The bill in-
troduced Monday calls for a $5,200
salary for the prosecuting attorney.
Most controversial of the three
bil!s, is one creating a port author-
ity for Gulf County. He temporarily


passed the bill Monday and said he
would not take action on it until
after the May 11 meetings. Wil-
lian.:s also introduced legislation
Monday to abolish the present port
authority.
Williams has let it be known,
that despite opposition, he is still
in favor of his bill. He said it would
allow Port St. Joe to take advan-
tage of shipping which will develop
on the Apalachicola River when it
becomes navigable to Atlanta.
He has agreed to withdraw a bill
closing private oyster beds in Gulf
county during May, June, July and
August. Williams said he expected
a similar bill to be passed as state-
wide legislation.
Willianms lso in produce Monday
a bill creating a special water and
sewer district in the community
of White City and empowering the
district to issue revenue certifi-
cates to pay for construction and
maintenance of waterworks and
sewer facilities.
The bill provides for the gover-
nor to appoint members to the
board for four year terms. It names
as original members Bernard Prid.
geon, Sr., Edward Booth, Earnest
Antley, Claude Weston and Robert
Daniels.
Another local bill introduced by
Williams repeals a statute no long-
er applicable to the Gulf County
gas district.


AUBURN PHARMACISTS WINNERS
During the annual Village Fair at Auburn University to which
juniors and seniors in high school are invited to view special exhibits
in the various schools, the'School of Pharmacy won first place hon-
ors for an exhibit tracing a drug from its origin to effect on the
human body. Proudly displaying the trophy they won over all other
schools at Auburn are Ed Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Robert
Smith, of Port St. Joe (left) chairman of the exhibit, and Charles
Parker of Paisley, Florida, president of the student branch of Ameri-
can Pharmaceutical Association. Both are seniors in pharmacy at
Auburn.


Mrs. P. G. Strange
Is Taken by Death
Mrs. Eula McDaniel Strange, age
68, of Highland View, passed away
yesterday morning in a Thomas-
ville, Georgia, hospital, following
a lingering illness.
Funeral services will be held this
afternoon at 3:00 p.m. from the
Highland View Baptist Church with
the Rev. Coy Raffield of Panama
City officiating, assisted by Rev.
Heard Berneat.
Interment will be in Holly Hill
Cemetery.
Survivors include her husband,
Peter G. Strange; two sons, Dalbert
of Port St. Joe and J. Edgar of
White City; two daughters, Mrs.
C. W. Williams of Port St. Joe and
Mrs. John B. Henning of Invernes;
four sisters, Mrs. Lilla Lindsey,
Oak Grove; Mrs. Lurana Stephens,
Plant City; Mrs. Lula Beard, Oak
Grove and Mrs. Grace Teat, Blounts-
town; six grandchildren and three
gleat grandchildren.
Comforter Funeral Home is in
charge of arrangements.


Babe Ruth Season
Opens Tuesday, May 8
The Babe Ruth Baseball League
will open the season next Tuesday,
May 8, with games at 5:30 and
7:30.
This year's sponsors are: Citi-
zen's Federal, managed by Bascom
Hamm; Glidden and Shell, manag-
ed by Jimmy Burke; Florida Na-
tional Bank, manager by Benton
Ham m; Apalachicola Northern
Railroad, managed by Hubert Har-
rison, .
Games will be played each Tues-
day and Friday. A list of the roster
will be announced later.

Men's Softball League
Begins Play Monday
Men's softball (slow pitch style)
gets under way tonight on the new
softball field next to Centennial
Field, according to Lee Taylor,
president of the league.
Games will be played at 6:45
and 8:30 p.m. on Monday and
Thursday nights.
To open the season tomorrow,
Florida Bank will go against Wewa
Bank and Vitro against the Lions
CTub.
There are only the four teams
in the league, so all four teams
will be playing each game night.
There is no admission charged
for attendance at the games.
---------4
I-I
Williams Outlines
City's Progress
Jack Williams, Port St. Joe City
Auditor and Clerk gave the Ki-
wanis Club a resume of the past
year's accomplishments to the Ki-
wanis Club Tuesday.
Williams pointed out that the
City is now in very good financial
condition with all bills paid, all
bonded indebtedness payments ac-
(Continued On Page 4)


Night Long

Distance Phone

Rates Reduced

The St. Joseph Telephone and
Telegraph Company announced this
week that the new after -9:00 p.m
long distance rates' went into ef
feet at 12:01 a.m. April 4. This ap
preciably reduces long distance
rates after 9:00 p.m. in the eve
ning.
The new tariff became official
following approval of American
Telephone and Telegraph Com-
pany's filing by the Federal Com-
munications Commission, which de-
nied a protest by Senator Yarbor-
ough (D-Texas) who had asked sus-
pension of the person-to-person
schedules. The new "after 9" rates
result in five to 75 cent reductions
in initial period charges for sta-
tion-to-station calls between 9:00
p.m. and 4:30 a.m. and proporfion-
ate decreases in charges for addi-
tional minutes.
Charges f o r person-to-person
calls were unaffected by the price
decrease.
Since coast-to-coast long distance
service was established in 1915,
rates have been reduced ten times.
The original New York to San
Francisco call cost $20.70. In March
1917 the rate dropped to $19.80.
Subsequent reductions lowered the
rate in June, 1917 to $18.50; Jan-
uary, 1919, to $16.50; October, 1926,
.to $8.50; September, 1936, to $7.50;
January, 1937, to $6.50; May, 1940,
to $4.00; July, 1945, to $2.50 and
finally in September, 1959, the rate
was set at $2.25.
Other long distance charges
throughout the nation have drop.
ped accordingly.
Now, with the new "after 9"
calling rate, you can call anywhere
in the United States for a maxi-
mum of $1.00 plus tax for the first
three minutes on a station call.
-K

Canvassing S Short
Of Last Year's Take
House to house canvassing for
the Gulf County Cancer Crusade
has brought in a total of $788.38.
This is approximately $300.00
short of last year's.
In Wewahitchka, contributions
from the house to house crusade
have amounted to $400.00 or
$150.00 above last year.
If you have not been contacted
as of yet by any of the canvass-
ing team and you wish to con-
tribute you may mail or bring
your contribution to Walter Dod-
son at the Florida National Bank
or contact Mrs. H. C. Brown or
Mrs. Tom Coldewey.
-K
Local Golfers To Play
Tournament In May
Plans are being made by local
golf enthusiasts to conduct a Port
St. Joe golf' tournament during the
month of May. Flights will be play-,
ed by May 12, May 18 and May 26.
The .tournament will be held on
the golf course at Lynn Haven and
will be conducted by members of
the Cape San Blas Country Club.
U. S. Golf Association rules will
apply to the tournament as well
as local rules. Prizes will be given
to each player on winning team,
each player on consolation team
and highest and lowest score re-
corded.
Those taking part in the tourna-
ment will be: A. P. Jackson, John
Howard, Jim Costin, Harry Babbit,
Ray Medlin, Lucious Morris, Fen-
non Talley, Roy Gibson, Bill Bar-
low, Ted Beard, George Small,
Fead Etheridge, Lawrence Bowen,
Charles Norton, Ashley Costin and
Bernard Pridgeon, Jr.

Boy Scout Circus
Date Set for May 17
Scoutmaster John T. Simpson
announced this week that the an-
nual Boy Scout Circus will be
performed Friday, May 17.
The Circus will be presented
at Centennial Field.
The Boy Scout Circus, an an-
ual event, is produced, presented
and performed by the members
of Troop 47, Boy Scouts of Amer-
ica. The Scouts also build their
own scenery and props for the
show.
1he circus is presented by the
Scouts to raise money to finance
their summer camping activities.


Next Week Dsignated As




Clean Up Week or City


Board Asks Help
of Local Citizens


Beginning Monday, the Port St
Joe City Commission is sponsoring
a city-wide clean up, paint up and
fix up campaign to help clean ui
the city for the summer.
According to City Auditor anc
SClerk, J. B. Williams, the boarc
feels that the move is necessary to
prepare the city for the summer
tourist season, and also to give the
city a better appearance for citi-
zens.
In addition to beautification,
Williams also stated that the move
will work in cooperation with the
County Mosquito Control district in
helping to control mosquitos thru
the summer months.
The City is helping along this
line by thoroughly cleaning out
Forrest Park from First to 20tb
Streets. Work is also set to com-
mence in the near future to clean
out the Knowles Avenue area just
East of Garrison Avenue.
Both of these areas are low and
swampy and serve as mosquito
breeding areas.
In the beautification line, the
City and the State Road Depart-
ment has cooperated in cleaning
up and beautifying the center strip
of Fifth Street.
The City will offer free trash
pick-up'of yard rubbish during the
week in an effort to stimulate clean
up efforts through the residential
sections of the City.
Williams said the City Board
is urging the cooperation of the
citizens in:
-* Removing all rubbish from
front and back yards.
*- Planting grass on any bare
spots.
-K Trim hedges and replace
dead bushes.
Paint the exterior of homes


proclamation

WHEREAS, the general health and welfare
of our citizens depend upon wholesome surround-
ings arising from good clean living conditions, and
WHEREAS, the lives and property of our peo-
ple are endangered by fire and accidents caused
by littered and cluttered conditions in homes, fac-
tories, places of public assembly, alleys and streets
and
WHEREAS, a clean and beautiful community
is a proud and prosperous one and
WHEREAS, unity of effort is required for fu-
ture development of our community,
THEREFORE, I, Frank Hannon, Mayor of the
City of Port St. Joe, do hereby designate May 6 to
May 11 inclusive as Clean Up Week and most res-
pectfully call upon all departments of this city, its
commercial organizations, civic clubs, schools, chur-
ches, boys' and girls' clubs and all other associa-
tions and our people in general to take an active
part in this constructive program of community im-
provement to insure its success.
This, the 1st day of May, 1963.
/s/ FRANK HANNON, Mayor
City of Port St. Joe, Fla.


and out-buildings.
-K Repair and paint fences.
-K Clean vacant lots of rubbish
and plant them with flowers.
*- Drain and fill low spots
where mosquitos can breed.
*- Plant trees.
*- Clean out rubbish, old pa-
pers and other fire hazards from
attics, storage rooms ,and gar-
ages.
Repair sidewalks and drive-
ways.
The City Commission requests
.the cooperation of every citizen in
this project.


Dean Is New Office
Manager for Glidden
New office manager of The Glid-
den Company's Organic Chemical
Division Plant at Port St. Joe is
H. T. Dean, Plant Manager R. B.
Fox announced this week. He suc-
ceeds George Anchors, who resign-
ed March 3i.
Mr. Dean joined Glidden as a
Laboratory Technician in Septem-
ber 1960. A four-year veteran of
the U. S. Navy, he resides with his
wife and four children at 904 10th
Street, Port St. Joe.


Future Teachers of America Carry Out

Program During "Teacher Week"

Week Long Program Offers Appreciation for
Gulf County School Faculty In High School

The Susan B. Anthony chapter of students and urged their thought-
the Future Teachers of America' ful consideration toward embracing
sponsored its fourth annual Teach- this profession.
er Appreciation Week at Port St. During the program, Mrs. Kath-
Joe High School during the third erine Ivey, who was the sponsor
week of April. of the charter group, was present-
An assembly on Monday opened ed with a corsage of white carna-
the week. Joyce Walker, president tions.
of the club, presided. Elsie New- Several other clubs and organi-
some gave the devotion and led nations joined with the F. T. A. to
the pledge to the flag. present a perculator to the faculty


6" -
Mrs. Martha Spiva, first presi-
dent of the local F. T. A. organi-
zation is shown as she addressed
the student body in assembly on
"Teacher Appreciation" I a s t
week. (Star photo)


The speaker for the occasion


for the teachers' lounge. Leroy


was Mrs. Martha Spiva who was the Bowdoin, principal, accepted for
first president of the F. T. A. club the faculty.
when it was organized in 1954. Members of the F. T. A. club are:
Mrs. Spiva presented the chal- Joyce Walker, Elsie Newsome,
lenge that is before them in the Glenda Burkett, Linda Lester, Peg-
teaching profession to the student gy Jo Young, Diane James, Annette
body. She outlined the advantageP Miley, Lynn Marlow, Sara Yates,
of the teaching profession in satis- Anita Yates, Mary Ellen Evans,
faction of accomplishment, to the Sonja Branch and Brenda Maxwell
,'.- .
..- : '. 4 "
'. ,; A ,,


Members of the Port St. Joe High School
Chapter, Future Teachers of America served a
breakfast to the faculty last Wednesday morning
in recognizing the faculty during Teacher Appre-
ciation week. Shown above are, left to right, prin-
cipal Leroy Bowdoin, Mrs. James Traweek, James


teachers were served coffee, doughnuts and .
the traditional "apple for the teacher" by the F.
T. A. (Star photo)


In










































MISS MONICA BARBARA WARD

Engagement Announced
Mr. and Mrs. Silas Roselle Stone of Port St. Joe announce the
engagement of Mrs. Stone's daughter, Monica Barbara Ward, to
Walter Ansell Derrick, Jr., son of Dr. and Mrs. Walter Ansell Derrick,
Sr., of Orlando, Florida.
The prospective bride, a graduate of Port St. Joe High School,
attended Brenau College, Gainesville, Georgia., She was graduated
from Florida State University in Tallahassee with a Bachelor of
Science degree in Medical Technology and was a member of Alpha
Gamma Delta sorority. Miss Ward is presently employed by Orange
Memorial Hospital, Orlando, Florida ...
Mr. Derrick attended Boone High School of Orlando. He receiv-
ed a Bachelor of Arts degree in Psychology at the University of
North Carolina in Chapel Hill, where he earned his Phi Beta Kappa
key. He is presently attending Tulane School of. Medicine in New
Orleans, Louisiana.
The marriage will be solemnized at 4:00 o'clock in the afternoon
on July 27 at St. James Episcopal Church. Friends and relatives
are invited to attend the ceremony.


GA OI: OU-7






p-Lit you.
itato thae s-wixmi
for su.inr oe8r...
Summertime, and the living is easy
when you're ready with sportswear
that gives the life you love. Our
summer sports fashions go every
where you go beautifully.
,'-- Just wear a
Smile
and a






to enjoy your
/ /' water sports more


And. .


there's


a JANTZEN


Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland Walter Johnson

Honored On Golden Anniversary

attendance of the golden wedding
On Sunday afternoon, April the reception how glad we are to wel-
'twenty-eighth, 1963, between the come them in our community.
Hours of four and seven, Mr. and The emphasized decor in the liv-
Mrs. Walter Johnson of this city, ing room was the mantle centered
and Mr. and Mrs. James Don John- with a pyrimidal arrangement of
son of Albany, Georgia, honored golden and yellow spring flowers.
their father and mother, Mr. and At other vantage points were plac-
Mrs. Cleveland Walter Johnson ed old fashioned bouquets com-
with a Golden Anniversary recep- pletely festooned in yellow chrys-
tion at the home of the former at anthemums and golden tulips bear-
514 7th Street. Approximately one ing the number "50".
hundred and fifty guests called
during these hours. The golden anniversary table, in
Masses of golden and yellow the dining room handsomely cloth-
hued flowers, chrysanthemums, ed in a yellow cover and overlaid
snapdragons, iris, tulips and dai- by embroidered organdy inserted
sies ornamented the spacious rooms by medallions of applique, was cen-
opened ensuite. tered with a five branched golden
The guests were greeted at the candelabrum holding lighted yel-
main entrance by the hosts and low tapers and a cluster of small
hostesss, Mr. and Mrs. Walter mums entwined with gypsophillia.
Johnson and Mr. and Mrs. Don The five tiered wedding cake ruf-
Johnson assisted by Mrs. Charles fled at the base in gold lacelyn and
Wall and Mrs. Agustus Creech. a crystal punch bowl occupied ei-
Mr. and Mrs. Johnson welcomed other end of the table.
their guests in the living room Miss Elaine Johnson, elder grand-
against a background of arrange- daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Johnson
ments of starlight yellow roses en- cut and served the cake. Miss
livened by lighted yellow tapers. Cheryl Christian presided at the
Mrs. Johnson, in a creation of pale punch bowl.
pink lace over matching taffeta
was charming and lovely. Her cor- In the sunroom was the guest
sage was of cymbidium orchids. Mr. registry on a table adorned by
Johnson wore a golden carnation burnished filigreed footed contain-
at the lapel of his dark suit. ers holding golden dawn roses.
Mrs. Johnson was Miss Frances The registry was attended by Miss
Lee Wooten of Pavo, Georgia. She Susan Johnson, granddaughter of
was educated in the Pavo School the honored couple. Jim Johnson
and taught piano there for many and Darell Johnson, grandsons, as-
years. Mr. Johnson, also a native sisted in caring for the guests.
of Payo, followed the agriculture The beautiful selection of golden
; industry during the greater part of anniversary cards and gifts were
bis life. They are now retired and also displayed in the sun room on
are residing in Port St. Joe. Mrs. a table ornamented by arrange-
Johnson is a valued member of the ments of graduated single stemmed
Woman's Society of Christian Ser- roses in cut glass vases with bases
vice of the First Methodist Church. of burnished gold.
Her charm and grace enhance the
lives of all who know her. Mr. Out of town guests were Mr. and
Johnson's genteel southern manner Mrs. Harris Kembrough, Tavares;
and quiet ways have won him many Mr. and Mrs. Mack Humphrey, Tal
friends in his new home. The peo- lahassee; Mr. and Mrs. Darell Bar-
ple of Port St. Joe showed by their rows, Savannah, Ga.; Mrs. D. 0.


Lewis, Thomasville, Ga.; ivir. aiu
Mrs. Clower Harris, Mr. and Mrs.
Waldo Harris, Judy and Curtis Har.
ris, Monticello; Mrs. Berner Woo-
ten, Mrs. Claymore Schnitker, Mr.
and Mrs. H. W. McArthur, Madisoa:
Mr. and Mrs. Gordan Lewis and
Connie Lewis, Nashville, Ga.; Miss
Barbara Barrows, Jacksonville; Mr.
and MIrs. Robert Kemp, Robbie,
Marshia and David Kemp, Pasca-
goula, Miss.; Mrs. Nona burden,
Miss Gladys Morse, Miss Virginia
Maxwell, Perry; Mrs. Archie Mil-
ler, Mrs. E. F. Todd, Mrs. Clyde
Harpe, Dawson, Georgia; Mrs.
James Holley, Albany, Ga.; Mrs.
Nancy Roan, Mrs. Inez Sawyer,
Mrs. Hal Hoffman, Mrs. Gene Aus-
tin, Apalachicola; Mrs. Bess Schnit-
ker, Savannah, Ga.


WSCS Selects

Circles, Officers
New circles and officers for the
coming year have been selected
by the WSCS of the First Methodist
Church.
The Executive Board of the Wo-
men's Society for Christian Service
met Monday afternoon. The mem-
bers of this organization were di-
vided into four circles for the com-
ing year as follows:
Ruth Lawrence Circle
Mrs. Lamar Miller, Mrs. Ralph
Swatts, Mrs. Jake Belin, Mrs. Rob-
ert King, Mrs. Bill Brown, Mrs.
Leo Shealy, Mrs. W. H. Howell, Jr.,
Mrs. H. C. Brown, Mrs. Kenneth
Cox, Mrs. Milton Anderson, Mrs.
Henry Stikes, Mrs. Harold Odum,
Mrs. J .A. Fillingim and Mrs. Tom
Harris.
Mary McMillan Circle
Mrs. Joe Hendrix, Mrs. W. D.
Jones, Mrs. Leonard Belin, Mrs.
Paul Blount, 'Mrs. Edwin Ramsey,
Mrs. Pattie Lovett, Mrs. Thomas
Freeman, Mrs. J. T. McNeill, Jr.,
Mrs. Hubert Richards, Mrs. W. E.
Boyer, Mrs. Evelyn Donaldson,
Mrs. George Wimberly, Sr., Mrs.
J. T. Graves, Mrs. J. T. McNeill, Sr.
Lula Rawls Circle
Mrs. Calla Perritt, Mrs. B. E.
Rawls, Mrs. Norton Kilbourn, Mrs,
James Moore, Mrs. George Suber,
Mrs. George Adkins, Mrs. H. T.
Brinson, Mrs. Nettie Anchors, Mrs.
Walter Duren, Mrs. R. H. Brinson,
Mrs. Ivy Williams, Mrs. J. C. Laney,
Mrs. Miles Hurlbut, Mrs. Herman
Dean, Mrs. Walter Johnson, Mrs.
A. M. Jones, Jr., Mrs. I. C. Nedley,
Mrs. Henry Geddie, Mrs. Buel Har-
'per and Mrs. Sallie Cos in.
Doraine Lowman Circle
Mrs. IT. W. Griffin, Mrs. Neva
Croxton, Mrs. W. T. Mosely, Mrs.
Jessie Owens, Mrs. Dudley Vaughn,
Mrs. R. W. Smith, Miss Carrie Gib-
son, Mrs. A. S. Chason, Mrs. Fen-
non Talley, Mrs. Chauncey Costin,
Mrs. 0. M. Taylor, Mrs. B. R. Gib-
son, Mrs. Charles Brown, Mrs. J.
T. Ricketson, Mrs. T. H. Stone, Mrs.
Eula, Pridgeon, Mrs. Joe Grimsley,


for EVERY MAN, too
Complete selection of latest style suits and you
san get SUIT and ROBE COMBINATIONS and
all by JANTZEN.


Remember .


Sunday, May 12 is MOTHER'S DAY

AND MOTHER WILL APPRECIATE A GIFT FROM
OUR WIDE SELECTION OF LADIES WEAR AND AC-
CESSORIES. SHOP TODAY!


COSTING'S


rHe STAR. Port St Joe, Plorldk
THURSDAY, MAY 2, 1963

Mrs. Purvis Howell, Mrs. C. W.
Johnson and Mrs. A. M. Jones, Sr.
The following officers have been
elected for the coming year:
Preisdent, Mrs. J. L. Temple;
vice-president, Mrs. Charles Brown;
secretary, Mrs. Milton Anderson;
treasurer, Mrs. Herman Dean; sec-
retary of children's work, Mrs.
Norton Kilbourn; secretary of
Christian social relations, Mrs. W.
D. Jones; literature and public
tions, Mrs. W. H. Howell, Jr.; sec-
retary of missionary education,
Mrs. Calla Perritt; secretary of pro-
motion, Mrs. Paul Blount; secretary
of spiritual life, Mrs. Ralph Swatts;
church activities, Mrs. Leonard Be-
lin; charity, Mrs. Robert King; sec-
retary of youth work, Mrs. George
Suber; secretary of student work,
Mrs. Chauncey Costin; secretary of
supply work, Mrs. George Adkins.
The new officers will be installed
at a date to be announced later.


Sunday School

Class Meets

The Busy Bee Sunday School
class of the Pentecostal Holiness
Church held their regular monthly
meeting Thursday night in the
home of Mrs. Belle DuBose. Mrs.
DuBose read for the devotional,
Romans 12, verses 1-10, with Mrs.
Sadie Presley leading in prayer.
Many interesting subjects were
discussed that will be for the im-
provement of the class.
All present enjoyed a wonderful
hour of fellowship.
The next meeting will be held
in the home of Mrs. Grace Orrell.
All members are urged to attend.
'snd The Star to a frienIt.


I~.-


The Tattler
R. GLENN BOYLES Editor
Associate Editors YOU-ALL
Published by
BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE .,
PHON ALL 7-41 ,
R. GLENN BOYLES, Owner
Dedicated to Better Selling mixed with a
lttle tMa"
BOYLES
8TORK PERSONNEL
ERLMA M. BOYLES Manager
MARTIN BRACKIN Men's and Boy's Department
GLADYS S. GILL __ Ladie' and Children's Ready-to-Wear
RUTH KEELS Sportswear and Hosiery
[R:S OLIVIA DAVIS Ladies' and Children's Lingerie
HAROLD KEELS and DORENE SPEARS Extra

BOYLES 17th ANNIVERSARY SALE
Celebration Starts Today! .


Dear Friends and Patrons:
This is being written tnroute
to North Carolina (departure de-
layed last week. Mrs. B. insisted
both of us should load the Birth-
day Bargain Guns before I left)
to visit our folks.-(and written
on a Holiday Inn receipt. Don't
know whether the figures are
Boyles or Holiday's-Ed-
We are now approaching New-
berry, S. C. This is the famous
Ridge section noted for fine pea-
ches. Too bad we're about a
month early to bring some back.
Barbara and Pat are doing a
good driving job which permits
the writer to think of you folks
in St. Joe.
Yes, you who have kept Boyles
Department Store in business
for 17 wonderful years. Your
friendship, confidence and pat-
ronage is our greatest asset. It's


"fTELLITE"


Sall-purpose fan
,, -.~g- ives you most
S comfort for
S..,east money
%P i'' ,. 1. Turns to pny angle-
up, down, left, right
*. "".: ,.;. 2, Locks in pny position,
s, ... ., automatically
.*.S o*. .- ---,.., .-;.-! 3, Maximum air movement
-" '-. for blade size
S4 Baby safe from all side-
5. ouietest fan In Its
---; .;'"'-'- :" 6. Cotis less than any
-.- 3,[comipan3 e (a3
S'x sizes to choose from

S5 $29.95 up

6 OF MANY WAYS TO COOL WITH WINDMAKER




WINDOo n.r FLAT SUR Ac WINDOW BLOWER





ON THE N'LL INDIRECT COOLER BOOST AIR CONDITIONING


MEXICO BEACH


PORT ST. JOE


LOTS $750 and UP

HOMES -- ALL PRICE RANGES
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
HWY. 98 FRONTAGE -- BEACH FRONTAGE



PANAMA REALTY, Inc

BRANCH OFFICE 34th St. ON gULF,
MEXICO BEACH

Phone 648-3300


been a privilege and joy to do
business with you!
Now, we're having a big cele-
bration that includes a generous
quantity of FREE WEARING
APPAREL and a bargain ball for
all. This, of course, includes mer-
chandise of guaranteed quality
passed to you with our well-
known helpful, neighborly ser-
vice. You are cordially invited to
visit us and register for free An-
niversary Prizes (no purchase re-
quired). Two give-a-way draw-
ings daily! You may be a win-
ner. Will you do that today? We
hope Editor Wes can decipher
this rolling writing. Bless your
Sunshine hearts. See you next
week. -RGB





TELEPHONE: BAII 7-4191
Sun., Fri., Holidays 2:48 pm.
Mon. thru Thurs. 4:45 p.m.

FRIDAY and SATURDAY

TOMMY SANDS
LILI GENTLE -


A LAND AFLAME WITH
GUN-FOR-GUN HATE
AND VENGEANCE!


GENE JOANNA KENT
NELSON BARNES TAYLOR


SUNDAY. MONDAY
TUESDAY

PLENN FORD HOPE LANGE
Parles BOYER


S .SoANIN, TECHNICOLOR
RICARDO MONTALBAN*TEL.LY SAVALAu
M -D -1Hc. N Akn
Starts Wednesday
,- -j -

AUDIE / KATHLEEN /CHARLES
MURPHY/CROWLEY/DRAKE
-HAROLD J. STONE.SKIP HOMEIER


"PARANOIAC"
with -
Oliver Reed Janette Scott


or


I







SThese Specials Good
Wednesday thru Tuesday MAY 1,2,3,4,6and7


PI1


V43~5LI ~

A SB


SUNNYLAND TENDERIZED


Pound



HAM STEAKS
Breakfast Slices
Butt Half HAM lb. 43c Smoke
Frosty Morn Best Ham I
SLICED BACON lb. 49c Fresh
Ga. Grade 'B'


Pound


tUC


OUR BEST


Slab Bacon


FIRST
CUTND
POUND 23c


For Your Convenience .
Choice Selection Swift
Premium


LAMB
orE
VEAL


3 12-Ounce Packages Swift's PREMIUM WEINERS





3 Lbs. Swift's Premium Chunk ALL MEAT 'BOLOGNA


SWIFT'S PROTEIN BEEF SPECIALS -
Premium Proten Chuck Roast lb. 49c Proten No. 7 STEAK


Premium Proten Club Steak lb. 79c
Premium Prime Rib Roast lb. 79c


lOc


lb. 59<


RIB STEW lb. 39c
BRISKET STEW 5 ibs. $1.00


EACH
CUBE STEAKS


15c


Black Eye Peas
OVER 10 TONS (20,000 Pounds) of FRESH PRODUCE Gal. Jug Full 2 Ga. Jug Full Bag
SOLD HERE EACH WEEK One Big Truck Load has to
go TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY --One Big Truck Load 7
has to go THURSDAY and FRIDAY! $ I1 V W V4
YOUR GROCERY BUDGET WILL ALWAYS GO FURTHER AT RICH'S .
SEE FOR YOURSELF PLUS ONE DOZEN FREE EGGS WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE
Garden Peas 1. 15C sLOOKI Vine Ripe SINGLE
GardenPeasSweet b. 1 c Fresh Bananas lb. l1Oc
TENDER NO STRINGS POTATOES Tomatoes Hot or Banana
Wade BEANS lb. 15c POUND 2 Lb. Basket Peppers bag 15c
TENDER C Giant Bunches
SQUASH b. .10C Collards Mustard
Turnips
CARROTS ,1 0I C Garden Fresh Cukes or Bell Peppers
CELERY ea. Fresh CORN 6 ears 39c 4 for 19c

We Do r .
Promise 4t BUDGE
You.. .

DIXIEE LILY" ... The highest quality, ALL BRANDS CANNED
best merchandise that can be bought. D 1 CANS Ac
DIXIE LILY PEAS and BEANS are hand D 1 9
picked and belt graded.
10 Foot
Dixie Lily Best Dixie Lily Ready to Drink Robin Hood Sycamore Trees
4 Flavors
GRITS MEAL FLOUR $2.00
J JUICE 5 Foot
2 BOXES 24 Oz. 25 Lb. Bag Pine Trees
22 gaL jug $1.00
2 5 bSwift's Stick
25c 10 29c bT9


Ga. Grade 'A' Large Best Brown


Shop Where The Majority Shops!!
RICH'S Is The No.1 Food Store In Gult County, and
Your TOTAL Always Comes Out Cheaper at RICH'S


ii


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EACH
Minute Steaks


1 Dozen Ga. Grade "A" Large


FREE EGGS
WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE


I~~owl


til:~


IGGS


39










editorials


IT'S CLEAN-UP, PAINT-UP, FIX-UP WEEK IN CITY


For the first time at
least in recent years the
City of Port St. Joe will observe
a Clean Up, Paint Up, Fix Up
campaign. Such a campaign as this
cannot meet with full success un-
less the City is behind it.
Free trash pick-up service
has been offered by the City for
the week to encourage sprucing
up around homes and business,
which will add much impetus to
the cleaning up project around
the City.
And it isn't all just talk
on the part of the City in desiring
to see a Clean Up, Paint Up, Fix
Up campaign. Much work has
been done by the City throughout
the entire town.
The City and the State Road
Department are currently cooper-
ating to clean up and beautify


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


DIAL 227-3161


POSTOFFICE Box 308


Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postotffce, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, $127.30

TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
advertisement.


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


the center strip of Fifth Street. And not a moment
too soon either. Grass was dying, shrubery was
unkempt, flowers were not growing, the edges of
the grass center was beaten down from cars park-
ing on the street shoulder. All of this made for
a ragged approach to the City.
This drive is the first thing strangers see
when they come into Port St. Joe. It is our facade.
Work is progressing toward cleaning up and
clearing the Forrest Park area from First Street to
20th Street. For many years, the City has piddled
with this area, doing a little cleaning each year, a
little clearing here, some mowing there, a little ditch-
ing. Of course all this is necessary before the
present work could be done. The area looks good.
Work by the City all over town has served to perk
up the looks of the surroundings, and with time,
will get even better looking.
We would like to congratulate the City for
their actions in cleaning up the area and for spon-
soring a city-wide clean-up movement.
We hope that you will do your part to put our
best foot forward by "polishing up the shoe".


New Amendments Do Not

Alter Port Authority Bill
This Saturday afternoon at 4:00 p.m. Represen-
tative Ben C. Williams will meet with interested
citizens in the City Hall to discuss his proposed
Port Authority bill for Gulf County. We applaud
Mr. Williams for bringing this disputed legislation
before the people to get their wishes.
Personally, we still oppose his bill as providing
too many powers to an appointed body that is
too large.
Williams has placed some amendments on to
his proposed bill, but we feel they are still not
enough to protect the tax payer. Primarily the
amendments give Port St. Joe two representatives
on the Authority in place of one. To provide this
extra position for Port St. Joe, Dalkeith and Honey-
ville have been placed in one district by the bill.
Another amendment says that "The Gulf county
port authority is authorized to request the board
of county commissioners of Gulf county, and the
said board of county commissioners, upon such re.
quest, is REQUIRED to levy a tax upon all real and
personal property in Gulf county at a rate not to
exceed three (3) mills upon the assessed valua-
tion of the tax assessor of Gulf county. This money
shall be used as security for bond indebtedness
and to pay the necessary salaries to operate said
port district." A third amendment requires that
the port manager, provided for in the bill, shall
provide a suitable surety bond in such an amount
as required by the port authority.
We still do not like the idea of giving the
authority to levy taxes in Gulf county. We think
it is bad business for a group, who does not
have to answer to the voters periodically to have
taxing power. There are other items such as
possessing the right of eminent domain (the
right to confiscate property needed for their
purposes) which we will not even discuss in this
article. We will just say that a property owner
should have the right of keeping his property


THURSDAY, MAY 2, 1963


if he so desires.
There is also the advisability of providing
port facilities at this time to serve the Apalachi.
cola, Flint and Chattahoochee Rivers system to
consider. Is now the time to plan for this? We
think not. Assuredly, we want to be in a po-
sition to take care of this traffic. We need
the business. But, time is not of the essence
in providing this service. At present, the only
traffic on the river is sporadic, and is going up
the river by barge from the point of destination.
There is no interchange, anywhere, of any river
freight. With no interchange of freight, a har-
bor for this purpose is not needed.
Perhaps in the future, such a facility will
be needed. But this is in the distant future.
And, we say "distant future" with authority.
We are in possession of a report on the Three
Rivers system, issued by the U. S. Study Com.
mission which says that river traffic to and
from Atlanta will not be feasible until the year
2000. The first extension of the system beyond
Bainbridge will be up the Chattahoochee to Al-
bany and will not be operable until at least
1980. These are optimistic figures and are not
to be taken literally. In all probability the
water traffic to these two cities will not be feas-
ible until later than so stipulated by the report.
And let's face it, until year round water
traffic service is provided to these two cities
we would be foolish to provide port facilities
for handling the products.
We agree with Mr. Williams that we should
begin preparing for water transport service hand.
ling through our port. But, we do not think that
our most lucrative source for the future lies in
the direction of the Three Rivers System. As a
port for foreign trade, we might get some little
bit of business. This we should provide for when
it is feasible. But we believe the present port au-
thority can do this and that they are sufficiently
familiar with water traffic possibilities to know
when this time will be,
We cannot see giving a board powers to go
ahead and build up a fine port here, and have it
stand and rot down from lack of use and become
a financial burden on the county tax payers. We
believe that first, we must drum up the water busi-
ness and then provide the facilities.
Another feature of the bill we do not like is
that it gives this nine man board control over all
waters of Gulf county .. This includes fishing wat-
ers, drainage waters, canals, St. Joseph Bay, etc.
This control could feasibly expand to control over
sport fishing in these waters. Not likely, but pos-
sible. And the possible part is what we do not
go along with.
We will be at Representative Williams meet-
ing to voice our opinion and at the same time
urge him on to having his continued interest in
the improvement of Gulf county.
We think that, in regards to the Three Rivers
System, we should work toward having Port St. Joe
designated as the outlet port for this system for
the future when it is open. This way, we can get
our foot in the door without bankrupting the tax
payers with a "white elephant". Supposition of
good things that might come, has placed a burden
on the Bay county tax payer and we do not want
the same thing to happen here.


LE'I"I'ERS to the EDITOR


Wesley R. Ramsey
The Star
Port St. Joe, Florida
Dear Mr. Ramsey:
I am aware of your extreme in-
terest in the development of the
St. Joe Peninsula as a part of the
Florida Park Program.
I I have carefully analyzed this
proposal and wholeheartedly con-
cur that this is an opportunity that
Florida can ill afford to pass up.
You may be assured of my un-
relenting support.
I appreciate your letter of inter-
est-
Sincerely,
MALLORY E. HORNE
Speaker, House of
Representatives
4:. A .:.-


ty Port Authority. Probably you the south will be on the three-river
know that Gulf County has more system. Port St. Joe being the first
navigable waterways than any oth- deep sea port should have this
er county in the state. We are bor- business. If we do not attend to it
dered on the north by the Apala- now, Panama City, Pensacola, Mo-
chicola River, on the south by the bile, or New Orleans will certainly
Gulf of Mexico, and on the west by be grateful to get this business.
the St. Joseph Bay and Gulf of If we are successful with this
Mexico. In addition, we have the Port Authority, there will be many
Gulf Intercoastal Waterway thru available jobs in Gulf County cre
the center of the county and the ated by the commerce through this
Gulf County Canal which runs port.
from the Gulf Intercoastal Water- Thanking you for the nice write
way to the St. Joseph Bay. Each up, I remain
geographical location being a port Sincerely yours,
potential will have a member; We- BEN C. WILLIAMS


wahitchka is on the Apalachicola
and Chipola Rivers; Dalkeith is also
on the Chipola River; Overstreet
and White City on the Intercoastal
Waterway; Highland View, St. Joe


Wesley R. Ramsey Beach and Port St. Joe, being lo-
Editor of The Star cated on the St. Joe Bay. So you
Port St. Joe, Florida see, these members are pretty well
Dear Wesley: distributed.
Thank you for the write-up in Now down to the measure of the
the Etaoin Shrdlu column. You may taxes. As you know, Gulf County
be sure that I certainly will ap- needs industry, as well as com-
preciate your opinions on any ac- merce. In order to provide the
tion that I might take in the Leg- necessary facilities, this Port Au-
islature, whether it be pro or con. thority will have to have the neces.
Now I would like to explain to sary money. In my opinion, the
you the purpose of the Gulf Coun- greatest industrial expansion in


Representative,
Gulf County

ROSEMARY TOMLINSON TO
GRADUATE FROM COLLEGE
Jefferson City, Tenn.- Rosemary
Tomlinson of Port St. Joe, is a can
didate to graduate from Carson
Newman College in Jefferson City
Tennessee on May 31. An English
major, Miss Tomlinson is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. R
Tomlinson of 1608 Long Avenue in
Port St. Joe. She is a graduate of
Port St. Joe High School.

ed The ta to a irlea


P
t
t
1T
i
t
V
a
t


C

t
s


MIXED LEAGUE
By L. D. Holland
Ferrell Construction Co., and the
Pacer's Four met on alleys one and
wo Friday night with the Pacer's
making three of the four games. Lee
Taylor led Ferrell's with a 444 ser-
es. Jo Ferrell took high series for
he girls with a 363. Wayne Ernst
was high man for the Pacers with
a 524. Jo Ann Holland had a 301
o lead the girls.
Tom's Toasted Peanuts took 3
;ames from St. Joe Furniture on
alleys 3 and 4. Horace Brown was
)ut in front for Tom's with a 455.
Elise Rogers took the highlight for
the ladies with a 403. Frankie
Scott, bowling in the place of Jim-
my Burke, led St. Joe Furniture
with a 451. Jean Dennis had high
series for the girls with a 349.
On alleys 5 and 6 Addison In-
surance hit the Big Four with a
four game loss. Ruel Whitehurst
held up Addison's with a 504. Bet-
ty Whitehurst also had a fine ser-
ies of 401. Her games were 135,
154 and 112. Linda Stewart was
high for the girls, however, with
a 462. Ray Medlin had high series
for the Big Four with a 529. Lois
Smith had a 429 to pace the ladies.
The Untouchables met with Jim's
Shirt and Trophy Center on alleys
E and 8 with the Untouchables
taking three of the four games.
Randy McClain was high man with
a 504 series for the Untouchables.
Linda Akins took high series for
the girls with a 392. Wayne Smith's
570 was high for Jim's. Doris
Whltehead had a 360 series to lead
the girls.
Team Standings W L
Jim's Shirt ______ 32 28
Pacer's Four -_-- 32 28
Tom's Toasted Peanuts 32 28
The Big Four 31 29
Addison Insurance 30 30
Ferrell Const. 28% 31%2
St. Joe Furniture 28 32
The Untouchables -- 26% 33

MORNING COFFEE LEAGUE
By Maxine Jensen
Action on lanes 1 and 2 was be
twen Jitney Jungle and the St
Joe Laundry, with Jitney Jungle


gles, hardships and happiness that
the characters had in the plays. Rich 'Honored On
These plays were very good and
Itln H the performances given were ad- Day
mirable and enjoyed by the entire Retirement Day

IL Based on the performances of all The office staff of St. Joe Paper
characters, it was felt the great Company, Container Division hon-
responsibility of giving these stu- ored Ralph Rich, office manager,
dents a broader outlet by which to with a going-away party, Friday,
son led them with his 534 series, exhibit their talents; therefore, as April 26.
Dawson followed him with a 479. many seniors and other students Mr. Rich is retiring and will be
Troy Gay rolled a 466, Richardson who could go to the Florida State leaving Port St. Joe for Atlanta
457 and Bob Freeman rolled a 439 Drama Festival held at A&M Uni- this week.
to complete their series, versity last week in Tallahassee. About 30 guests were present at
Neel and Smith rolled for The One of the plays was taken with About 30 including all the office
Sand Bar for averages. Wayne the group. The unit and players the party includingMrs. Ralph Rich and
Smith rolled a. 563 and Neel a 264. were under the direction of Miss Mrs. Mary Ralph izemore of Apa-
On alleys 7 and 8 Pylant's came Whigham. Machicola
on with a bang as they met Phil- At this play festival the play- A assortment of refreshments
lip's 66 to split four games. Pylant's makers and others who accompan- was enjoyed by all including co-
rolled a 869 game to place second ied them found it very exciting, coanut enjoyed by favorite of Mr.
on the alleys, put two men in the challenging, educational and cul- canut cake, a favorite of Mr.
high three games for the alleys and turally designed to such an extent Wayne Ashley of the office made
Grad Dean joined the exclusive that everyone returned with new a short speech expresisng the sen-
Century Club by bowling a big 101 ideas. The local playmakers pre- timents of all Mr. Rich's fellow
pins over his average in his first sented, "Three On The Bench", by workers. A check was presented
game to come out with a 246 Doris Estrada. The members in this workers. Ashley from the office staff
which was high game Monday play made a very good representa- by Mr g. Asg awhley gifrom the office staff
night. His series of 560 was third tion in presenting the school and as a going away gif long bet. remem-
high. Norris Daniels rolled a 547 county to such an unusual festival. bered by alltheones who have
to follow Grady Daniels game of The staff is very proud of them. foundered by all th pleasure in work-
226 in his second was third Mon- The play as a whole received a ing with him. Although he is leav-
day night. rating of good. Each character did ing our city, he certainly is not
Phillip's 66 had Al Jensen in the a superb job in the face of competi- being our city, hearts of all in the
number one slot with his 576 ser- tion. The entire audience expres- office who have come to love ,and
ies as Tom Thornton rolled a 523 sed their approval of acceptanceappreciate him
to follow Al. Phillip's rolled a 868 by many applause and laughs of appreciate him.
game in their second to hold third gaiety throughout this whimsical
high game Monday. Their series of comedy play.
2522 was high for the alleys Mon- The characters consisted of An- Wehbb lUrges Rotary
day. nie Mural Sims who did an excep-
Team Standings W L tional job on sustaining an epi-, T U M u bears
Pridgeon Agency ...... 90 38 sodic comic element throughout the T Use Ml
Phillip's 66 82 46 play which was astonishing to the
Pat's Wonder Bar _--- 80 48 whole festival. Lorine McNair Rotary had an interesting and
Custom Shop ---------66 62 ,puzzled the whole crowd by por- stimulating program last Thursday
Pate's Shell 66 62 trying a boy and Dorothy Batson in the person of Bob Webb of Pa-
Floyd Chevrolet -------47 81 played a beautiful part of a sweet- in the person of Bob Webb of Pa-
I Pylant's 45 83 heart. Judge Pittman was admired Webblatka. manager of the M.
Sand Bar 38 90 by Webb, manager of the M.
Sand Bar 38 90 by all. Webb Stores of Florida, charged
the Club to put all its members to
Was l gton High PERRY W. ELLIOTT SERVING work and make them an integral
WITH ATTACK SQUADRON part of the club.
,'om-ees'- __rm u SANFORD (FHTNC)-Perry W. The speaker told the club that
mpetes In Drama Elliot,aviation electrician's mate most every club allowed a great-
The senior class of the Washing- second class, USN, son of Mr. and er portion of its members to 'stag-
ton High School recently com- Mrs. Perry Elliot of 619 Marison nate" by allowing them to remain
pleted a unit in drama along with Ave., Port St. Joe, is serving with dormant and never using their cap-
the production of four one-act Heavy Attack Squadron Three, bas- abilities, simply because they are
plays in which the plays were cor- ed at the Naval Air Station, San- never asked.
related with the unit on drama in ford. Webb urged that the Rotary
English literature. The purpose of The squadron trains replacement Club and every club put every
producing the four one-act plays crews to fly and maintain the A3A member to some task, "and you
was to give each student an actual Skywarrior and the A5A Vigilante. will be amazed at the accomplish-
experience in characterizations in Either type of aircraft is able to ments that will be made in your
order to help improve grammatical deliver a nuclear punch and oper- c.ty."
usage, expression and voice by ate from carriers under adverse Guest of the club was B. S. Gor
e letting them live through the strug- weather conditions. don of Panama City.


taking 3 of the 4 possible points.
Verna Burch was high for her team
with a real fine 430 series includ-
ing a 154 game. Lois Smith was
next with a 368 series. Evelyn
Smith, Linda Stewart and Ann
Whittle supported with series of
364, 334 and 311.
Lou Taylor led her team with
her 337 series. o Ann Holland was
next with a 309 series. Next in or-
der was Betty Whitehurst, Dot Kol- a
ler and Mary Roberts with series
of 302, 286 and 237.
On alleys 3 and 4, Mary Brown
took high series honors for the
lanes with her real fine 452. She
also tied with Elaine Ernst of the E
IGA for high game of the lanes of LAUNDRY OPE]
166. Ed's Florist also took three
points with the IGA taking one USDA Good
point. Following Mary was Maxine
Jensen with a 411 series. Wynell T-Bon STEAK
Burke, Elise Rogers and Alice Ma- e UVE I'
chen with series of 370, 354 and Ga. Grade 'A'
325. SMALL
Leading for the IGA was Jean
Stebel with her 385 series. Judy
McClain followed with a 358 ser-
ies. Next in order was Elaine
Ernst, Sally White and Auth Ram- E g g s
sey with series of 350, 306 and
305 respectively. 3 DOZEN
Team Standings W L
Jitney Jungle ---------89 39
Ed's Florist 81 47
St. Joe Laundry ___.____ 49 79
IGA 39 89
t MERCHANT'S LEAGUE Peacock
By D. L. Sickmon Peacoc
On alleys 1 and 2 Monday night FL 0 UR
- Pat's Wonder Bar rolled over 5 Lb. Pkg.
Pate's Shell service for a three c.
game win. 39C
S Jake Koller led Pat's with his
564 series which was second high Reg. 2 for 31c
- for the alleys Monday night. Frank
Gonzales followed Jake with a 477 B f

- John Akins led Pate's Shell with E A D
a 431 followed by Sickmon's 426.
On 3 and 4, Floyd's Chevrolet had LOAF
to forfeit to The Pridgeon Agency
for a four game loss. The Pridgeon
Agency rolled for averages with
Dennis Arnold's 559 in the lead. |
His 234 game in his second was the
number two for the alleys Monday Limit 2
n night. Yank Zimmerman rolled a Canada Dry Can
- 504, Waring Murdock 497, Ruel
- Whitehurst 484 and Tommy Prid- DR I N K S
geon rolled a 470 to complete their 3 CANS FOR
series. Their team game of 913
was high for the alleys Monday9 c
. with a series of 2514 to place sec-
ond high series.
f On 5 and 6, The Sand Bar also
had to forfeit to The Custom Shop GROCERY I
putting The Custom Shop in fourth
place in the league. Sam Samuel-


nick's Super Market



nd SELF SERVICE LAUNDRY

with NEW MAYTAG WASHERS


N 7 DAYS A WEEK 7:00 A.M. UNTIL 10:00 P.M.

Fresh Ground

Slb. 89c Hamburger 3 Ilbs. $1.19
Smoked


GA. GRADE 'A' WHOLE
Average 1% to 2 Lbs.



FRYERS


FOR


$1


Maxwell House

INSTANT COFFEE

12 oz. jar $1.29

16 OZ. JUMBO HOT



Soft Drinks



EACH 5c



CALIFORNIA

Large Head LETTUCE

2 for 29c


Smoked

Ham Hocks
5 POUNDS

$1.00

OUR VALUE


TEA
HALF POUND


49c


Slender Sue
Ice Cream
Half Gallon

39c

Supreme Cotton Seed



OIL
NO. 10 JUG



99c


PRICES GOOD MAY 1 through MAY 7th








DOUBLE

Grand Prize Stamps
All Day

Wednesday


Fresh Ground


Jitney Jungle Evaporated

MILK


3


Cans
Tail


38c


Betty Crocker

Cake Mix
White, Yellow or Devil's Food


3


PKGS.


Florida Grade 'A' Gold


$1


3 LBS.


Dubuque Fine Western Beef Shoulder Round
ROAST -B 49c
Dubuque Boneless All Meat LB.
STEW 49c
Dubuque All Pork Hot or Mild LB.
SAUSAGE 25c
Dubuque Royal Buffet Sliced 2 LB. PKG.
BACON 98c
Free 50 Extra G P Stamps with 2 Lb. Pkg.
Swift's Premium 12 Oz. Pkg.
FRANKS 35c
Save your wrappers ... 3 Fishing Lures for
Two Wrappers
I a -- &n,,Xft_


Kist Medium


EGGS
DOZEN 38c


MAXWELL HOUSE POUND CAN




Limit 1 Can With $5.00 o


C


or More Food Order


Snowdrift Pure Vegetable
Shortening 3 lb.


58c


Oak Hill No. 303 Can
Tomatoes 6 cans 66c
WALDORF 10 ROLLS
TISSUE 10 rolls 83c
Cut Rite 75' Roll Wax
Wax Paper roll 18 c
Gerber's Strained
Baby Food 6 jars 59c


Aunt Jemima
GRITS lb.box 31c
Each pkg. contains 6c Coupon for
Miracle Margarine
Skyway 3 Lb. Jar
Peanut Butter 88C


Ballard or Pillsbury
BISCUITS


Gold Note
OLEO


Supreme Deluxe
Ice Cream


5 cans 38c


2 lbs. 29c


/2 gal. 79c


Snak J J Special Twin Pak -
Potato Chips


Reg. 59c
49c


Bama Apple
Jelly


SNIDER'S
CATSUP


2 lb. jar 28c


14 Ounce
Bottle


12c


99c
--w


IW


-"~-~" II


,I I I I I, I I I


I ~s~


- "-N:-








MORE FOR YOUR TABLE, HOME and FAMILY WITH


MAY
1,2,3,4
Port St. Joe,
Florida
PRICES
GOOD
NOW


WE INVITE YOU
TO SHOP AND COMPARE
OUR PRICES
WITH EVERY STORE


TABLERITE DAIRY
KRAF


CRESTMORE CUT 303 Can
GREEN BEANS
ALLEN GREEN 300 Can
LIMA BEANS
VAN CAMP 12 Oz. Can
BEANIE WEENIES
STOKELY'S 303 Can
SLICED BEETS
LARSEN'S 303 Can
VEG ALL
LE SUEUR 303 Can
TINY PEAS


can 12c
can 12c
can 23c
can 14c
can 15c
can 25c


SHOP AND SAVE TODAY AND EVERY 'DAY
SUNSHINE PICKLED No. 2V2 Glass
PEACHES jar 31c
WHOLE SPICED No. 2V2 Glass
CRAB APPLES jar 30c
DEL MONTE 303 Can
PEAR HALVES can 24c
C.OMSTOCK -- No. 2 Can
PIE APPLES can 21c
SUNSWEET Quart Bottle
PRUNE JUICE bottle 39c
WELCH 24 Oz. Bottle
GRAPE JUICE bottle 33c


GERBER STRAINED
BABY FOOD
GERBER STRAINED
BABY MEATS
GERBER 8 Oz. Pkg.
BABY CEREALS
CARNATION DRY 8 Quart Pkg.
INSTANT MILK
LA RUTA 12 Oz. Can
CORNED BEEF
PRINCESS 2 Lb. Pkg.
CREME COOKIES


6 jars


55c


jar 22c
pkg. 16c
pkg. 59c
can 37c


pkg.


Miracle Margarine


6-stick
Whipped-


7c


Lb.


IGA

ICE MILK


1/2 Gallon
All Flavors


39c


TABLEFRESH PRODUCE
EXTRA LARGE
LETT ICE


2


Heads


29c


EXTRA LARGE FANCY VINE RIPE
TOMATOES
4Lb. 88c


CALFORNIA GOLDEN
CARROTS


Bag


lOc


FROZEN FOODS


GA E JUICE
ORANGE JUICE


&IcKENZJE
BABY LIMAS or
MIXED VEGETABLES


24 Oz.
Poly Bags


6 OZ. OAN
22c

44c


TABLERITE MEAT


TENDERIZED WHOLE

PICNICS.
TABLERITE CHOICE
G'd BEEF
TABLERITE LUNCHEON MIX or MATCH


MEAT 4


FLA. GRADE 'A' FAT and PLUMP MED. SIZE
BAKING HENS


2 Lbs.


88c


39c


"Eat The BEST For LESS"


TENDER GRAIN FED ROUND


3


STEAK


Lbs.


88c


FRESH PORK


2Lbs.


88c ROAST


TABLERITE
kgs. $1 MEANS
Pkgs. CHOICE!


Each
Hen


$1


ALL FLAVORS
METRECAL 6 Pack 1.39
PERFECTION CANE
RICE L. 33c SUGAR 10 Lb. 88
Bag Bag
SOUTHERN CHOICE
COOKING OIL NO. 10 JAR 88C
DIXIE BELLE ROBIN HOOD Plain or Self Rising

SALTINES ox 19c FLOUR Pkg.88c
KELLOGG'S
CORN FLAKES Giant 18 Oz. 33c
LARGE BOTTLE AEROSOL
Mr. Clean 59c WINDEX 39c


REYNOLDS HEAVY DUTY
ALUMINUM FOIL


25 FOOT ROLLS


39c


WOOD'S


Foodline r Port St. Joe, Florida
Fo dime BThese Prices Good NOW!


TABLERITE THICK SLICED

BACON


55c


cQ~IA


L.


TH~ '`1URSDAY,'MAY 2, 1963


.rHit-STAR. Part OL Joe. FIOPW -


I


DISCOUrT














120


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, MAY 2, 1963

Knowing When To Stop Social Security

Checks Just As Important As Starting


"Super-Right" Western Full Cut

Boneless Round


STEAK

lb. 88c


Fancy Yellow .


CORN

10EAR 49c

U. S. NO. 1 MAINE
PO TATOES 10 lbs. 39c
FRESH COLE SLAW or
SALAD MIX 8 oz. pkg. 19c
JANE PARKER
DOUBLE CRUST

CHERRY

W-,0sPIE

A & P's White Beauty

SHORTENING 49c
ANN PAGE 2 lb., 9 oz. Can
PORK & BEANS can 29c
ANN PAGE 14 Oz. Bottles
Tomato Ketchup 2 btls. 33c


7c OFF Detergent
Surf ..lb., 4 oz. 26c
Detergent Condensed
ALL 31 b., 1 oz. 79c
Detergent Fluffy
ALL lb., 3 oz. 33c
Liquid Detergent
Wisk V2 gaL $1.42
Chicken of Sea Chunk
Tuna 9 oz. 49c
Staleys
Corn Oil qt. 69c
Marcal Bathroom
Tissue 4 rolls 49c
Marcal
Hankies 3 for 25c
Marcal, 400's
Facial Tissue 21c
Kitchen Charm Waxed
Paper 75 ft. 19c
Parkay
Margarine lb. 27c


Detergent, 2 lbs., 6 oz.
Breeze pkg. 81c
Detergent, 5c OFF
Rinso Blue, pk. 28c
Detergent, 4c off, 12 oz.
Swan Liquid 31c
Nabisco Premium
Crackers lb. 29c
1% lbs., cleans, deod.
Diaper Sweet 39c
Northern Bathroom
Tissue 3 rolls 29c
Lemon Juice
Realemon pt. 39c
Marcal Dinner, 50's
Napkins 2 pks. 25c
Marcal Tea, 80's
Napkins 2 pks. 25c
Marcal Pastel, 60's
Napkins 2 pks. 23c
Detergent, 12 oz.
Lux Liquid 35c


11





B d


v


PLAID

STAMPS


S100 Extra"
PLAID STAMPS

With this coupon and
Purchase of $5 or More
Redeemable only at A&P stores
giving Plaid Stamps in Florida,
Georgia, or South Carolina
Limit 1 coupon per adult cust.


A


kRL-63-41


Good thru May


5


ii



II
35
I

5

-ii


"Super-Right" Heavy Western

Freezer Beef Sale!
A&P Super-Right quality is a reliable stan-
dard of top Meat values. For Super-Right is
A&P's designation for meats that have been
selected by its own buyers then cut care-
fully and trimmed to give you the most
good eating. That's why you are always right
when you buy A&P's Super-Right quality.
Sold with a MONEY BACK GUARANTEE.
"Super-Right Western Beef
140 to 165 Lb. Average
Hindquarter lb. 59c
Consists of Steak, Roast and Stew
"Super-Right" Heavy Western Whole
45 to 65 Lb. Average
Full Beef Loin lb. 79c
Consists of Sirloin, Porterhouse and T-Bone
"Super-Right" Heavy Western Whole
25 to 30 Lb. Average
Beef Rib lb. 65c
Consists of Steak and Roasts
"Super-Right" Heavy Western
255 to 325 Lb. Average
Side of Beef lb. 49c
Consists of Steaks, Roasts, Stew & Gd. Meat
We will cut and wrap your freezer beef
purchases at no extra charge


I-


9w SqTAMPS
With this coupon & purchase of
2 plastic 14-oz. cans of Dutch
Cleanser 2 cans 33c
Coupon good through May 5
.. . . .


P With purchase of each of
the following items
NO COUPONS
sTANu NECESSARY
Family Size tube
Crest Tooth Paste .-......--.--....... tube 83c
Breck Hair Set Mist ........ 8 oz. $1.50
Brylcreem .------......-.... king size tube 98c
Ban, Econ. Size
Roll-On Deodorant 98c
BUFFERIN ....-.....-.......-------btl. of 60 89c
Bright Sail, 1 pint, 10 oz. can
FLOOR WAX can 69c
Swansdown White, Yellow, Devil Food
CAKE MIXES pkg. 39c
1 lb., 5 oz. cans
Dutch Cleanser 2 cans 49c
Burgess A
Flashlight Batteries ------.... 4 for 58c
Jane Parker Lemon or Orange
Chiffon Cake each 59c


With purchase of each of
the following items
NO COUPONS


I MPa s | NECESSARY
Gold Medal Flour ........ 5 lb. bag 57c
Ann Page
BLACK PEPPER ..--..... 4 oz. can 35c
White House
INSTANT MILK .....-...12 qt. pkg. 85c
Del Monte Medium
DRIED PEACHES .... 12 oz. bag 49c
Ann Page
Sandwich Spread ............ pt. jar 35c
Ann Page
Peanut Butter ........ lb., 8 oz. jar 59c
46 oz. box
Betty Crocker Bisquick ..-------. 49c
Heinz sweet
Hamburger Pickles .... 15 oz. jar 27c
Comstock Lemon or Peach
PIE FILLINGS ............ lb., 4 oz. 37c
Bright Sail
FLOOR WAX ............ 14 oz. can 43c
Jane Parker
RAISIN BREAD ............ -----b. loaf 29c
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee with mushrooms
Spaghetti Dinner .. 19 oz. pkg. 47c
Chef Boy-Ar-Dee with meat
Spaghetti Dinner ....... 16 oz. pkg. 47c


Knowing when to stop Social
Security checks can be as impor-
tant as knowing when to start
them, John V. Carey, District Man-
ager of the Panama City Social Se-
curity Office, said this week.
Whenever monthly benefits are be-
ing paid, there are events which
must be reported to Social Sezur
ity. V e depend on the people who
get benefit checks to let us know
when such events happen. If they
don't, an overpayment can result.
Under the law that money must be
repaid.
Carey said that the most frequent
overpayment of benefit cases in-
volve the retired beneficiary who
returns to work but fails to notify
the Social Security office; the wi-
dor or child beneficiary who mar-
rics; the widow who gets monthly
checks for herself and a child un-
der 18 but fails to tell the Social
Security office when the child
leaves home. He added that there
are other cases too, and that it is
very important that anyone who
gets Social Security checks know
just what events do affect their
right to benefit payments.
Each person who claims Social
Security benefits, gets instructions
on what events should be reported
to the Social Security office, Carey
continued. The payment centers
regularly enclose reminder notices
with checks that are mailed out.
In spite of this, the Social Security
office sometimes finds that a bene-
ficiary has been overpaid because
he didn't report events that stop
or temporarily suspend benefits.
In those cases the person must pay
back that money, and it is always
hard to repay money already spent,
Carey added.
Carey asked that whenever a
person is in doubt about the need
to report a return to work, remar-
riage, etc., he should check with
his Social Security office. "We can
tell you immediately and perhaps
save you unnecessary worry about
it. The best way, though, is to be
sure you know beforehand what
events affect the benefits you are
receiving and how to report them
to us if they do occur. If you aren't
sure, stop by our office at 1135
Harrison Avenue, Panama City, or
call us at PO 3-5331, so we can give.
you full information and you can
be sure," Carey concluded.
Seand The Star to a Orlea.


I'M GIVING TO THE
AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY,
THIS YEAR.








MAYBE SOME YEAR
IT WON'T BE NECESSARY.









TROUBLE
GETTING
AUTO
INSURANCE?
Ned SR-22 Filing and
labillty insurance? Ask
your agent to send your
appllcatlon to us if you've
been cancelled or reject-
ed. We can Insure almost
anyone at fair rates re-
gardless ef driving rec-
ord. Fire, theft, compare.
hensive and collision also
available. Premiums may
be paid In easy install-
ments.*
To Agents: We will beo
pleased to send complete
kit on request. Broker-
age IX Assigned Risk
Plan.


i PTRB R .FA


A-2c James Harper

Completes Training

LOWRY AFB, COLO.-Airman
Second Class James E. Harper of
Port St. Joe, has completed the
United States Air Force technical
training course for air armament
mechanics here.
Airman Harper learned to iso-
late and repair malfunctions and
perform checks and adjustments
on the armament system of the
F-105 jet fighter. He is being reas-
signed to a permanent base for
duty in his new technical specialty.
The airman is a graduate of Port
St. Joe High School. He entered
the service in June 1962.






C166


L


There are few do-it-yourself
ideas that add quite so much
beauty to' the entrance way,
patio or garden. as a, planter
box. Common brick, stone or
concrete brick planters are
easy to construct in spare time
hours. Here are the directions
for construction using 4 x 4 x 8
concrete brick. This material is
uniform, easy to handle and
builds rapidly..
1. Layout the planter area to
determine size and location
.of foundation. Put in line and
level stakes .
2. .In clay or compact soil, dig
trench for foundation 6"
wide and 5" below ground
level. Put 2" of gravel.in bot-
tom of trench for drainage
and level. Finish by placing
3" of Sakrete Concrete
Mix on top .of gravel. (This
pre-mixed material is avail-
able at most lumber, build-
ing material and hardware
stores.)
t. Stretch lines to mark posi-
tion and level of initial
course.


4. After base sets, put down a
% bed of Sakrete Mor-
tar Mix long. enough for 8
or .4 bricks, furrow mortar
and lay first course. Use
level and straight edge fre-
quently. '
5. Butter the end of.each brick
before laying. Squeeze but-
tered 'end against the pre-
vious brick so that* mortar
oozes and a %" joint resultU
A6. As each brick is laid, -use tro-
wel handle to tap brick' into
proper position. Use. level
and straight edge frequently.
7. Both horizontal and vertical
mortar course should be
about /%" thick, -and as -you
build, check each course with
level, both across'the bricks
and along their length.
8. Cut off excess mortar with
upward sweep o f trowel.
Check vertical alignment.
9. When: mortar begins to set,
tool joints .with jointing tool
One week after completion,
scrub bricks with 10% mur-
latic acid solution to remove
spots of mortar on brick.


-.Ifventory of,-.; lOoe,
g14-INCH SIZES *S Pcted n-. ;ood
114-IN included. TIRES
15-INCH SIZES inf;this sale.
we have the tires
for your car WHTEWALL

RAYONS BLACKWALLS
INYLONS anything you want!
We Got'Er

If you're going to
need tires any time this Summer


IMMEDIATE | NO MONEY DOWN

INSTALLATION CASH / when you trade in your old tires


BUY HERE COME or PRICE
o None ese in tow, n Z E IEPHONE
can up e sefor We exct These bargains are for
ome in and see for We expect tse who come in
S YOUZSELF! a sellout! ready to buy.

P. ;Cd as sho at ,. stone Stores; competitively priced at Firestone Dealers and at all service stations displayi.:g the Firestone sign.

Jim? ".. .".. -.r,, % -j,


Pate's Service Center


_ Paste i-Wax $1.'49 2I
' Coupon good through May 5
r-.- ------ --------- '- ---- -
1 1" 4 is 1J-4 ,r
PLAID "




,.STAMPS 1084





With this coupon & purchase of n;
JOc Off Label Nescafe-6 oz. Jar n
Instant Cffee 86c49
'g Coupon good through May 5 1:
J-54
B no iam Ei ma*nrM a
k.__ ----_--------------------- -*








sJ-54
?llK


510 Fifth Street
Prices in this ad are good through
Sunday, May 5


r116


j's~;r c~I~Sl;~~.171-511-111 1 ''GR


...........


I --


2 '5


v









From The Florida Agricultural Extension Service



Gardening In Florida...


By HER'
Try test tub
good way. to g
coleus seed if
to cooperate t
The project'
at all if you su
ion, square-typ
for the scienti
First, fill the
full of top grad
fine earthworn
items are avail
garden supply
Next. hold t
zontal position
dry material
feel up to the
ask a teenager
while doing th
sickle stick or
wooden paddle
ic material int
Use a sipping
on end, to scat
shed seeds. Us
wAter from an
the seeds.
Place the cap
zontal position
location that is
section. Don't
the seeds dry
condensation w
on the seeds
time.
When the


VEY SHARPE
e gardening. It is a
germinate super-tiny
you can't get nature
he usual way.
will cause no trouble
bstitute an 'ole fash-
pe pint milk bottle
ists' vial.
Bottle about a third
te peat, or the super-
a bed material. Both
[able from the local
store.
he bottle in a hori-
and shake the semi-
level. If you don't
Shaking operation,
r to hold the bottle
[e twist. Use a pop-
r a special whittled
to press the organ
to a fluffy seedbed.
straw, flattened on
tter the dark, speck-
*ually a fine mist of
atomizer will cover
pped bottle in a hori-
in a warm, shady
handy for daily in-
over-water, nor let
out. Actually, the
vater dripping back
will save watering
glass-grown plants


L E











UNTIL YOU CAT(

YOUR MERC


PRICED FROM

ST. JOE MOT(
501 Monument Ave.


reach the several leaf stage, the mix the organic matter throughout
question is: Break or not to break? the planting site.
If you fear broken glass, tease the Removing plants from gallon
plants from the milk bottle with cans is no trouble at all if you
a small worked stick. As you get give the soil in the can a good wa-
the plants outside, transplant them tering. This preparatory soaking
into small peat pots filled with will ease your labor and the
peat. plant's pain.
Upon reaching a respectable size Gardeners with maternal instinct
that you are not ashamed of, place find it easy to turn a can bottoms-
the coleus plants, including the up and spank a plant into a new

Coleus plants grow best in semi- you may have to perform a Ceasar
shade. They make attractive border ence is necessary for the can. No surgical
plantings and can be sheared into experience is necessary for this op-
a small formal sedge. If you root erationn, merely slit the sides of the
a smallcan in a couple of places with tin
the hedge trimmings under con- snips or a too designed for the
stant mist, you can soon have a snips or a tool designed for the
yard full of multi-colored plants. job.
Transplanting Complete the transplanting by
Don't procrastinate any longer forming a saucer of earth around
if cuttings made last summer are each plant. This will allow the
still in gallon cans. By now they plant -to drink in life-giving rain-
are surely getting root bound and fall and hasten recovery from the
turning an uncomfortable yellow, transplanting operation.
Before getting the urge to trans- For faster growth, add a table-
plant, review your landscaping spoonful of garden fertilizer to
plans and make sure of the plant- each gallon of water applied to
ing sites before you dig, Prepare the plant during the planting pro-
the site by loosening up the soil cess.
at least 18 inches deep and a foot
or so in diameter. Shading newly set plants from
If you discover that the soil is the rays of hot Sol is a good idea.
as poor as you are after paying in- I-elmetto fans, Spanish moss attach-
come taxes, make the soil richer ed to sticks and newspapers or
with organic materials. Be sure to other items around the house can
be used.

Held In Panama City
RA Congress To Be
Five hundred Southern Baptist
Royal Ambassador boys and their
leaders from West Florida are ex-
A Spected to attend an annual State
Royal Ambassador Congress in
,Panama City this Friday evening
and Saturday morning (May 3-4)
at the First Baptist Church.
Max Jordon, member of Imman-
uel Baptist Church in Panama City,
host Associational Royal Ambassa-
dor Leader and Don Heaton, mem-
ber of First Baptist Church, Pana-
ma City, host Royal Ambassador
Leader, will assist Bob Galbraith,
Florida Baptist Associate Brother-
hood Secretary from Jacksonville,
with the Congres.
CH A COMET AT GOne Congress was held in West
Io A B 7 BPalm Beach, April 5-6 for the
DEALER'S South Florida area and another
Congress was held in Clearwater
on April 12-13 for the West Florida
area.
The Panama City Congress pro-
gram personalities will include Bill
Cowley, Baptist Missionary to Ni-
geria, West Africa; Reverend Gen-
us Crenshaw, Baptist Home Mis-
$1997. 0 AT sionary to the Seminole Indians, Ft.
$1 99 7. 00 A T Lauderdale; Reverend G. A. Ratter-
ree, Florida Baptist Brotherhood
S COMPANY Secretary, Jacksonville; Reverend
Rhne 22 37 George Edens, pastor of the First
Phone 227-S37 Baptist Church, Blountstown and
Bob Pressley, minister of music,


Cove Baptist Church, Panama City. crafts and camping.
The Royal Ambassador boys will The West Florida Baptist Royal
be leading the Congress. Ambassador Congress has met in
Special features will include: Panama City for the past three
plans and film about the National years.
Royal Ambassador Congress in
Washington, D. C., August 13-14,
1963; program personnel autograph
party, boys interviewing the mis-
sionaries; Attendance awards; Ad- '
ult leadership conferences; Mis- W S
sionary and spiritual messages; tansl /
displays and a Baptist Book Store o
exhibit. o ntrolle
Royal Ambassadors is a mission-
ary education organization for boys call
9-17 years of age sponsored by
Baptist Churches, which includes for the sake of your home
activities in world misisons, sports, for the sake of your home


FURS and



WOOLENS


PROFESSIONALLY

CLEANED
AND VAULT
STOREo


Complete protection
from Moths, Fire and
Theft
. More colset space
for you.


Box Storage $2.49
Plus Cleaning Charges Insured for $200.00

It costs so little and it's so convenient to get this finest
storage service. Send your winter garments now .
Be safe and smart.

Our Routeman In This Area Monday and Thursday

DOMESTIC Laundry and Cleaners
417 Grace Ave. Panama City, Florida


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.


ICA-
z;. 7 2-3


THURSDAY, MAY 2, 1963


CARP'S ... YOUR

HEADQUARTERS


FOR


Fresh from sunny Italy beautiful new Milqn
straws and leathers individually styled and
made by master craftsmen! Natural Milan with
brown ombre trims natural raffia with multi
trims. Fully leather lined with soft, comfortable air-
foam insoles; low cork wedges. Also Italian ign
leather qnd white smooth leather and closed
straws with vulcanized soles, The price well.
, you just can't beat it anywhere!




SIZES
4 TO 10 9
*<"^, HH m^


TREMENDOUS SELECTION
OF SMART NEW


Straw Purses


2"


AND
1.99


Elegantly crafted straw purses in a va-
riety of new shapes and styles .
flower and fruit trims ... leather trims
. wood and novelty trims. Lattice,
wicker, straws, shellac bamboos with
rope and wicker handles. Natural or
white. Make Carp's your straw purse
headquarters!


ALL
FIRST
QUALITY


Y~ ~f~B~~LI~*.ri~.Il~*~FYU~blWq~lss~qW Il~bl I _~~__ -^-- ---L~~Y-~CCI*~-4s68pn ICEWe~


~B~T I._ .. _~~ I L


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

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


You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

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

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME



NEED A PLUMBER?
CALL BEAMAN
Plumbing installation Repair
Contract Work A Speolalty
Asonts for
Brand Name Plumbing Fixtures
-CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATE-

TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO SERVE YOU

BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE
1107 GARRISON AVE. PHON BAIll 74-41











prng I The
Spring- Is The


WE ARE


CLEAN UP PAINT UP FIX UP .
Paint up your faded
*,, house with'
Homestead
Sturdy White Paint
Leaf Rake GALLON
Special At
84c $3.98


Tie

Time


OPEN


Yard work requires
digging and for
digging you need our
Shovel Speciall
Round Point
SHOVELS
$2.19


Watch For Our Grand Opening
Thursday, May 9th

Western Auto
Z19 Reid Avenue Phone 227-5251


I


A Clean
City
Is A
Safe City!


MAKE YOUR

PAINT UP
LOOK BETTER With
Sherwin-Williams
PAINTS
Complete Headquarters for
PAINTS THINNERS
BRUSHES ROLLERS
V ARNISHE S STAINS
If You Are Not Sure of Colors
Take Advantage of Our
Fre"e Color Guides

Wiley's Supply
R32 Reid Avenue Phone 227-7281


Put
Port St. Joe's
Best Foot
Forward
by
Cleaning up
Painting Up
Fixing Up


Your City Commission has designated the week of May 6 through 11
as CLEAN-UP, PAINT-UP, FIX-UP WEEK in PortSt. Joe I
City streets, buildings, lawns, parks, etc., are being beautified to
provide a pleasing view for our visitors. The City
Commission urges that you do likewise around your homes and
businesses.
You'll Find Everything You Need Here To
Clean up Paint up Fix up
Now is the time to get
your yard ready for aS
better appearance this UN-PROOF
sumer. .--E -


Fertilizers
Plant Foods
Sprays
Yard Tools


Shop from our complete
line of yard supplies. EVENING SKY
Power Mowers Build'ng


Supplies Paints


St.Joe Hardware
Z03 Reid Avenue Phone 227-8111


Help Beautify Your City!


For Cleaning!


A Clean
City
Is A
More Beautiful
City


while we
CLEAN UP PAINT UP FIX UP


I I I~ -I'-I


I I


up


up












I


tHE STAf, Port St. Joe, Fla. Engineer and Civil Dei~sep. Direc-T
THURSDAY, MAY 2, 1963 tor were also present.
he meeting came to order at
6:30 p.m. The Clerk opened the
(A" meeting with prayer.
The Board executed a contract
L /\ for payment of the self propelled
roller purchased at the meati.ng of
March 26, 1963, for $8,622.0C.
Tom Coldewey appeared before
the Board and told the Commissio:i
that the Hon. Ben Williams, Repre-
sentative for Gulf County has in
trcduced a bill that will create a
new Port Authority with powers to
levy up to 3 mills: To issue Bonds
S 7 in an unlimited amount, providing
P/ for a referendum of the free hold-
ers, of which a great majority do
S not pay taxes because of the home-
/ stead exemption; that many other
provisions are provided for in the
D*R .IS bill, making it a dictatorial law if
passed. Mr, Coldewey explained
that there is now a Port St. Joe
Port Authority which is considered
Doctor and Druggist, two Indis- a good law as it contains almost
pensable men in your community the same provisions as the new
who collaborate on your health Gulf County Port Authority except
problems. In time of sickness they no taxes can be assessed to pay
are the mostn imp ortant men in your for any operation or indebtedness;
are the most important you that all such costs must be paid
life. Their skill assures you that for by receipts from Port facilities.
you are in safe hands. Place your tMr. Coldewey told the Board that
trust in Doctor and Druggist. When this bill is not good legislation and
xou are ill both team up to maka requested the Board to adopt a re-
you well. Bring your Doctors pre- solution requesting the lon. Ben
scription to our Rexall drug store. Williams to withdraw it before it
becomes a law.
YOUR The Board did then enter into
a lengthy discussion on the Port
Authority bill. The Board was in
unanimous agreement that there
should be no law passed that would
give non-elective Boards or other
bodies the right toassess taxes
Buzzett's DrUg Store against real estate and personal
317 Williams Ave. property. Whereupon, there was a
motion by Commissioner McDaniel,
Free Parking seconded by Commissioner Ken-
nedy and upon vote was unani-
Drive-In Window Service mously passed that the Board
Port St. Joe, Florida adopt a resolution opposing the
Gulf County Port Authority.
James T. McNeill appeared be-
Minutes of the fore the Board and told the Com-
County Commission mission that the Hon. Ben Wil-
County Commission liams has or will attempt to pass
WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA special legislation that will close
April 23, 1963state and private oyster bottoms
April 23, during the months of May, July,
The Board of County Commis- June and August; that during those
sioners of Gulf County, Florida met same months, Franklin County and
this date in regular session with other oyster producing counties
the following members present: will allow private oyster bottoms
A. J. Strickland, Chairman, Leo to be worked; that these months
Kennedy, Walter .Graham, James are considered off season months
G McDaniel and S. C. Player. The for harvesting oysters, however the
Clerk, Sheriff, Attorney, Road Supt. producers in other counties will


a- '7


c ." i f, :, :
: : "' ". ,' ; "i..
















Homogenized,

Pasteurized and

Buttermilk

Fresh Yard Eggs

Butter Oleo

Orange Juice

Orange, Grape and

Lemonade


Home Delivered!



Harden's Dairy

BORDEN DAIRY PRODUCTS


.;4.0


Take time out at least
twice a day to refresh with a
delicious glass of ice cold milk.
It's so good and full of vitamins
needed for energy!.


continue to supply their customers,
tn'reoy forcing GulU County pro
auceis wit private bottoms to
.uppiy tneir customers or th0oi-
cuLounters will look to another
county ior their oysters and wiLl
t;s.c probably continue to buy
lwa uilose oilier counties duriiib
Ine otner months when oysteriin6
1 ai Lne very best. Mr. MeN eli
saio ne naca 3o families that wouli.
ue eiiecceu in this closed period
anra many more that could oe ei-
recteac ii customers in tnis close
period and many more that cotua
oe expected if customers are lost
to otner counties: He ten requesc-
ed tne County to adopt a resolu-
tion opposing the bill. In a dis-
cussion that followed the Board
said it was opposed to any legisla-
tion that would effect labor in Gulf
county. Commissioner McDamel
said he would be in favor of clos-
ing alt state bottoms but not pri-
vate leases. Commissioner Player
said it is not good for Franklin
county to be open during those
months and Gulf county closed.
commissioner Graham, said he
would like to discuss this matter
with those families at Indian Pass
before making a decision.
Whereupon, there was a motion
by Commissioner McDaniel, second-
ed by Commissioner Player that the
Board adopt one resolution oppos-
ing this bill and the Gulf County
X'ort Authority bill, upon vote, the
following voted: AYE: McDamel,
Player, Kennedy and the Chairman.
NAY; none.
Robert B. Nations of the Florfda
Engineering Associates, Inc., ap-
peared before the Board and in-
formed the Commission that legis
nation has been introduced to pre-
vent the Board of County Commis-
sioners from retaining an Engineer
and then explained why such law
should not be passed. Commission-
er McDaniel said that when he
was seated as a County Commis-
sioner in January, he opposed em-
ploying an Engineer; that he is
still of the opinion that the County
should not retain an Engineer,
therefore he is in favor of such a
law. Commissioner Graham said he
was in favor of retaining an En-
gineer when he came on this
Board and he is still of the opin-
ion that the County should be able
to retain an Engineer. Whereupon,
there was a motion by Commis-
sioner Graham, seconded by Com-
missioner Player that the County
adopt a resolution opposing the
passage of this bill,
The oBard voted to pay the Me-
morial Hospital of Panama City
$75.00 on a hospital bill for Fred-
die Mae Jackson.
Commissioner Player told the
chairman that Jesse V. Stone and
his committee will meet with the
Legislature within the next few
days in connection with the State
obtaining the necessary land on
St. Joseph's Point for the creation
of a State Park; that this Commit-
tee has requested the Chairman to
meet with them.
The Board discussed needed
maintenance work for the Linkbelt
dragline owned by the mosquito
control department. It was deter-
mined that a complete overhaul
job was needed; that parts for this
maintenance would cost from $2,-
500.00 to $3,000.00. Whereupon,
there was a motion by Commission-
er McDaniel, seconded by Commis-
sioner Graham and duly carried,
that the mosquito control supervi-
sor be authorized to purchase the
required parts and repair the drag-
line, paying for the parts from next
fiscal year budget, after first get-
ting approval from the State Board
of Health.
There being no further business
to come before the Board the meet-


Farris Bryant, Governor
Attest: Van H. Ferguson
Director-Secretary 5t-4-11
IN COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT, GULF
COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN RE: Estate of JOSEPH F. CHRISTIAN,
deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
You and each of you are hereby notified
and required to present any claims or de-
mands which you or either of you may
have against the estate of Joseph F. Chris-
tian, deceased, late of Gulf County, Florida,
to the County Judge of Gulf County, Florida,
at his office in the Courthouse in Gulf
County, Florida, within six calendar months
from the date of the first publication of
this notice. Each claim or demand must be
in writing and must state the place of resi-
dence and post office address of the Iai-
mant, and must be sworn to by the Cla.i-
mant, his agent or attorney, or the same
will become void according to law.
Dated this 10th day of April, A. D. 1968.
MARY C. CHRISTIAN,
Administratrix 4t-4-11
Dave' port, Johnston, Harrij
and Urquhart
201 East 4th Street
Panama City, Florida
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
notified and required to file any
claims or demands which they may
have against said estate in the of-
fice of the County Judge of Gulf
County, Florida, in the courthouse
at Wewahitchka, Florida, within
six calendar months from the date
of the first publication of this no-
tice. Each claim or demand must
be in writing and must state the
place of residence and post office
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.
/s/ BELLE WILLIAMS
Administratrix of the Es-
tate of George Glass,
deceased.
Is/ WILLIAM J. RISH
303 Fourth Street
Port St. Joe, Florida
Attorney for Administratrix 4t
First publication on April 18, 1963

IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
IN RE: Estate of
ELIZABETH SANDERS,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate of
Elizabeth Sanders (also known as
Lizzie Sanders), deceased, are here
,by notified and required to file any
claims or demands which they may
have against said estate in the of.
ficc of the County Judge of Gulf
County, Florida, in the Courthouse
at Wewahitchka, Florida, within
six (6) calendar months from the
date of the first publication of this
notice. Each claim or demand
must be in writing and must state
the place of residence and post of-
fice 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 this 24th day of April, A.
D. 1963.
/s/ Rev. Charles P. Price
Administrator of the Es-
tate of Elizabeth Sanders,
deceased.
CECIL G. COSTIN, JR. 4t
Attorney for Administrator 4-25
-----------.-f


ing did then adjourn. r
ATTEST:
George Y. Core A. J. Strickland
Clerk Chairman
LEGAL ADVERTISING
Tallahassee, Florida
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that the Trustees
of the Internal Improvement Fund of thv
State of Florida will offer for sale and ie-
ceive competitive sealed bids for a State
Drilling Lease for oil, gas, sulphar, salt
and/or brines, covering the interest of the
said Trustees of the Internal Improvement
Fund in the following described sovereignty
lands in the Counties of Escambia, Santa
Rosa, Okaloosa, Walton, Bay, Gulf and
Franklin in the State of Florida, to,-wit:
All sovereignty submerged and tidal lands
including sandbars, shallow banks, and
islands seaward of the mean low water
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 projected
South 300 West from the Westernmost
point of St. George Island, and Sou-
therly by said territorial boundary three
leagues from the low water mark of
upland, the same including all soverign-
ty lands in a ndunder inland waters of
Perdido Bay (Florida portion), Big
Lagoon, Pensacola Bay, Escambia Bay,
Blackwater Bay, East Bay, Santa Rsa
Sound, Choctawhatchee Bay* West Bay,
North Bay, St. Andrews Bay, Grand
Lagoon, St. Andrews Sound, St. An-
drews Inlet, Lake Powell (Phillips In-
let), St. Joseph Bay and St. Viacent
Sound, and the bayous thereof but not
including creeks, rivers and streams,
the sovereignty lands under inland wa-
ters aggregating 353,300 acre, more
or less and the remain4eT being under
offshore waters and aggregating 1,-
142,937 acres, more or less, the over-
all total being 1,490,237 acres, m .'e
or less.
Said Trustees have determined that the
lease shall require royalty paymeAts of
one-eighth in kind or in value for oil and gas
produced from said lands and fifty cents
per long ton for sulphur, salt and/or other
brines produced from said lands, and an
annual rental of two cents per acre for
the lands in bays, bayous and sounds and
an annual rental of one cent per acre for
the area designated as offshore lands, the
annual rentals to increase five percent of
such original annual rentals after the first
two years. Primary term of the lease will
be ten years.
The bidding shall be on the basis of a
cash consideration for the lease, the amount
of which cash consideration shall include
offer of rental for the first year at the rates
stated above. Copy of the lease form is
available for inspection in the State Land
Office of the Trustees of the Internal Im-
provemnent Fl'und, Elliot Building, Tallahas-
see, Florida. The successful bidder will be
required to pay all costs of advertisement of
this Notice. All bids must be accompanied
by Certified or Cashier's Check for the full
amount of the cash consideration offered as
bid.
Sealed bids may be filed in the State Land
Office, Trustees of the Internal Improvement
Fund, Elliot Building, Tallahassee, Florida
in advance of the sale date hereinafter
stated, or may be presented to the Trustees
at their meeting on said date in advanza of
the opening of the bids. The sealed hids
will be opened and read at thile meeting of
the said Trustees May 14, 1963 at 10:00
A.M. (EST) in the Board Room of the Go"-
ernor's Office in the State Capitol Building,
Tallahassee, Florida. Said Trustees reserve
the right to reject any and all bids
BY ORDER of the Trustees of the Inter-
nal Improvement Fund of the, State of
Florida.


INSURANCE



Is An Exacting Science, Too


LIKE A PRESCRIPTION, OUR

PROTECTION PLANS ARE PUT

TOGETHER WITH EXTRA CARE!

There are about as many differ-

ent types of insurance as there are

specific needs, You can't buy them

all, so it is vitally important that you

consult with an expert. Call on us at

any time


WE PUT THE "SURE"


IN YOUR INSURANCE




...--


0
',


Let's take an example. Do you know

that YOU can be SUED! Someone may
have an accident on property you own
That someone can sue you, his claim can
WIPE YOU OUT unless you're pro-
perly insured


MAXIMUM COVERAGE


AT A MINIMUM COST



LIABILITY INSURANCE


TITLE INSURANCE


FIRE BONDS


Tomlinson Insurance Agency

I '403 Monument Avenue Port St. Joe, Florida


Call 639-4383 collect


only $2686.00



ST. JOE MOTOR COMPANY
501 Monument Ave. Phone 227-373'7


5--

"U


.1

'~O

~
,.5.

.3'-,
-55. .,5~,


fit
j


KINGSBERRY HOMES


Designed for the Southland and Your Way of Life.






QUALITY...




YOU CAN DEPEND ON








Built By A Quality






Builder You Know




BUILT ON Y 0 UR L 0 T


You Select Your Plan We'll Do All The Rest



V.A. F.H.A. Conventional


Financing




BARRIER BUILDERS


:~~~~


.;<


...:


Wewahitchka


3ec ~:r arS







....T.. HE.... PIt Si.I Jo, lI 1 IIIIIIIMAYI2,I I


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA PHONE 227-5261
DEAR FRIENDS & PATRONS:
Our humble, grateful, heart-
felt thanks for keeping us in
AIINA I business 17 years. You are the
L finest folks in the world and we
SLLu love every one of you.
A AThe weather is dry and we're
i LL gonna give you one of the great-
est downpours of bargains you
HOPPER ever saw in your happy life.
Just you wait and see!
Why not READ and RUN to
U La ,m BOYLES, the Friendly Home-
like Cash Store With More!
THE BIGGEST PARTY IN TOWN!


ts Today, March 2


A BARGAIN

PARTY

YOU'LL

NEVER

F
0


BN-

T


Register For 18 Merchandise Prizes!

FREEI $100-00 1n
S* Fine Merchandise!
(Two Daily for Nine Days!)
You Do Not Have To Be Present To Win!
HUNDREDS USE BOYLES LAY-AWAY PLAN!
Shadow panel, lace trim. Sizes 32 to 44. Lovely!
Philmaid NYLON SLIPS $2.88
Popular As Ice Cream!


Run!


For Mom, For Graduate, For Everyone! (Ladies only)
Luxurious 100% Nylon
PINEHURST LACE TRIM BRIEFS
(For That Favorite Mom)
White, Pink, Blue, Beige, Black, Red ... Take your whim!


88c pr.
Sizes 4 through 10
IT'S THRIFTY HABIT TO SHOP BOYLES!
MOTHER'S DAY and GRADUATION!
Superb Values by Albert and Albert (Famous in the field)

SUMMER DUSTERS

only $3.88
Printed or solid colors. Drip dry cottons. Sizes 10 to 18.
(OTHER SUMMER DUSTERS UP TO $10.00)


Hurry! *| IV l 'alv

CALLING ALL GIRLS! ... Up to age 10QQ Time fqr cool


SANDALS


S2.88


Special birthday group all leather imports The winning styles
and colors of the season.
Other
Imported Italian Sandals -----------up to $4.88
Winner's by

SUMMER SKIRTS
$1.88 and $2.88
Full pleated or straight drip dry
cottons and dacron blends. Sizes
10 to 38.
TUNE IN WJOE DAILY 8 and 9 A.M. FOR HAPPY
SHOPPING NEWS FROM BOYLESI
LADIES: Stand Up and Cheer! Drip Dry Printed


COTTON
FROCKS


2 For $4.88


Perfect for street or home wear, Sizes 12 to 20 16Y2 to 24/2


CELEBRATING


WITH BARGAINS!


Ito 2.88


Straw, leather-like plastics, patents.
lar styles.


Values Like This Put BOYLES In the Dress Business!


Season's most popu-


Hurry!


---- FREE GIFT WRAPPING
SHORTY GOWNS and PAJAMAS



Dainty, lace trim batiste. Solid pastels. Sizes small, medium
and large.
WE'RE STILL GREEN BUT WE'RE GROWING!
BOYLES 17th ANNIVERSARY


SliieMr PAITS

JAMBOREE


200 PAIRS
Going At


A Special
Birthday Treat!
Lowvabl
BRAS
88c
Complete sizes in
large selection of
favored styles.


Men's first quality
fine cotton Work
SOx
4 PAIRS
88c
White, tan, grey.
Sizes 10 to 12.


purchase of
or More
through 11
ay-Away (new)
Amazing quality in
Boy's PLAY SHORTS
88c pr.
Assorted dark colors .. Cov-
ered elasticized waist. Sizes 2
thru 7.


They look twice the price! Boy's fine campus
Knit Shirts 88c
Sizes 4 to 16 Solids and fancies


Wash 'N Wear Dacron and Co
Arnel blends. Usually sold for


88
Pair

tton .. Fine Rayon and
$6.99. Now is the time to


stock up for summer.
BOYLES IS HEADQUARTERS FOR LEE WORK CLOTHES
Surprising quality at a
Bargain Price!
Ci n ~ Girl's Shorts and
Shorty Pop Top Sets
Shorty Pajamas 88
pr. 88c 88c
Drip dry. Cool. Sleepy Gay, carefree colors! Sizes
prints. Sizes 1 to 6x. 2 to 6x.
Boyles Boosts the Working
Man! r
Heavy Duty Khalki or Grey
WORK SUITS
Shirt and Pants to match.
(Short or long sleeve shirt)
$4.88
Full cut, sanforized, guaranteed
quality.


Men's Cool, Comfortable
Canvas Shoes
$2.88
Oxfords. Heavy crepe sole or
slip-on and ties in cushion sole
light weight. Sizes 61'2 to 12.


White and Bone
DRESS SHOES
LADIES
$4.88 & $8.88
Values to $10.99. AA through
3 width. Sizes 5 through 10.


DEPARTMENT STORE


H
-AA


SAVINGS


r II I I = ~a~-- I


THU RSDAY,, MAY 2, 1963


THE STAR, Port St. Joog Fla.


Lad'les Purses


Admk

$80..










tli dAft, Parf St. Jbb, Fla.
)141 AML


FOR RENT: On St. Joe Beach. 3-
bedroom, two bath unfurnished.
Two 2-bedroom furnished. In city,
two 1-bedroom houses furnished.
Smith's Pharmacy. tfc-1-10
FOR RENT: Upstairs furnished
apartment. 1505 Monument Ave.
Phone 227-7421. tfc-2-28
FOR RENT: Unfurnishled large 2-
bedroom house, Phone 227-8536
after 5:00 p.m. tfc-3-28
FOR RENT: Nice 2 bedroom house
on Monument Ave. Call Mrs. No-
ra Duren, 227-5471. tfc-4-4
FOR RENT: Trailer space in Oak
Grove. Sewer and water. $14.00
month. Phone L. C. Davis, 227-7059.
LOTS FOR SALE: In Phillip's Sub-
division on the Intra-Coastal Ca-
nal at Overstreet. Small down pay-
ment, up to three years to pay.
For information contact Mrs. L. T.
Ari.old, Max Kilbourn or H j
Prows. Jr.. Phone 227-4591. ff.
FOR RENT: Garage apartment.
Completely furnished. 2 bed-
rooms. B. L. Presnell, Phone 227-
8305. tfc425
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
downstairs apartment, close to
town. Couple preferred. Phone 227-
5756. It
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished


Ion gas tank, blinds, TV antenna
with rotor and other extras. 12x32
garage and storage room. Located
1306 Long Ave., Phone 229-3191.
Williston L. Chason. 4t-5-2
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. 801
Marvin Ave. See Cecil G. Costin,
Jr. tfc-5-2
FOR SALE: 4 bedroom home, 2,000
feet floor space. 2 full baths.
large fenced back yard, garage and
utility. Close to school. Well estab-
lished landscaping. 1027 Long Ave.
Contact Ed Ramsey.
FOR SALE: 2 story unfurnished
bedroom home, 1508 Long Ave.,
$5,500. Also, furnished 2 bedroom
brick home and small apartment,
1031 Long Ave., $11,000. Phone
648-4128. Mira.
FOR SALE: Nice 2 bedroom home
in excellent condition, with den,
tile bath, wall to wall carpet in liv-
ing room. Many other extras Lo go
with sale. Located at 1310 Wood-
ward Ave. Priced for quick sale.
Presently FHA financed. If inter-
ested phone 227-5261, George H.
Wimberly, Jr. tfc-104


FOR SALE: Nice 3 bedroom frame
house, panel walls, tile floor. At
White City. Large 85x160 lot. See
or call David Rich for more infor-
mation. Day phone 227-2522. Nite
phone 229-2575. tfc-2-28


* upstairs apartment. Phone 227- OR SALE: 3 bedroom masonry
8796. 4tp-5-2 home. Built-in oven, range and
FOR SALE: "The Great Tide", a refrigerator, chain link fence and
historic novel on the history of Axtras. Contact M. P. Ferris, 1907
this area, can be purchased at Buz- Long Ave., phone 229-2201 or 227-
zett's Drug Store or call Mrs. R. H. 7616. tfc.3-28
Brinson at 227-5756.t MOVING IS OUR BUSINESS. If
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house. Am- you are planning to move, please
ple closet space, extra family and call SURPLUS SALES of ST. JOE.
dining area, completely refinished We represent Mayflower, one of the
inside. New roof, attic fan, gas nation's oldest and foremost mov-
thermostat controlled heat, 150 gal- ers. Experienced, capable, cour-
teous. Free estimates for both lo-
cal and long distance moving. SUR-
PLUS SALES of ST. JOE, 201 Mon-
Expert Carpentering ument Ave., Phone 227-2011.
Cabinet Making TAKE UP PAYMENTS: Apartment
Roofing and Painting size gas range and Admiral re-


Complete Homes or general
repairs-no job too large
or too small
Phone -
GRADY MATHIS
229-1406 for free estimates


frigerator. Like new. $13.90 a mo.
Inquire at Union Finance Co. tf
FOR SALE
TENTH ST.-Three bedroom, 2
bathroom, living room, den, kitchen
and separate dining room, oak
floors.
WOODWARD AVE:-Large two


It's Mercury Savings Timel


$2183.00



ST. JOE MOTOR COMPANY


322 Monument Ave.


Phone 227-3737


Mrs. LaRue Garrett of Panama
City was named president of the
Marianna District of the Woman's
Society of Christian Service at the
annual district meeting Wednesday
at Port St. Joe Methodist Church.
Mrs. Garrett will succeed Mrs.
Ralph Swatts of Port St. Joe who
has completed four years as lead-
er of the women's work of the Mar-
ianna District of the Methodist
Church. Also serving on the execu-
tive board for the district for the
coming year are Mrs. Fred Gainer,
vice-president, Panama City; Mrs.


bedroom house with oak floors.
HUNTER CIRCLE-Two bed-
room masonry house. Very good
condition.
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-
--UIS. fn1 LUAl mlv at 1621


ment ior J cUou i JL Y ULff IU a X
Monument Ave. Phone 227-7641. tf
PIANO LESSONS: Inquire at 507
Madison St. 2tp
FOR SALE: 10'x55' 3 bedroom
house trailer, fully equipped.
Pay small equity and take up pay-
ments. Phone 227-5028. 4tc-4-25
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 227-7011
for quick expert s-rvice, 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
Roy L. Burch, Secretary
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
ROBERT L. CREAMER, W. M.
ROY K .BLACKSHEAR, Sec.



TELEVISION
Black & White and Color

Stereo Air Conditioning

Service Calls, $3.00
All work guaranteed

ST. JOE RADIO
& TV COMPANY
Phone 227-4081


* Make


'ALL AT NIGHT


In Our New Night Depository Facility

Special slot receptacle installed to allow for the deposit of payments or
deposits of money in envelopes after banking hours without a special key.
Also the familiar key operated bag deposit has been improved for the
safety to your deposits. Located near the Long Avenue door to our
building. Another in our efforts to offer you the utmost in safety and
convenience for your banking needs.




Florida National Bank


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


Nora Cutts, recording secretary,
Panama City; Mrs. Guy Davis, trea-
surer, DeFuniak Springs; Mrs. J.
N. McCaskill, Christian Social Re-
lations; Mrs. R. E. Brown, Mission-
ary Personnel, Panama City; Mrs.
C. P. Lewis, Secretary of Supply,
Panama City; Mrs. W. L. Johnson,
Secretary of Student Work, Malone;
Mrs. J. D. Wester, Wesleyan Ser-
vice Guild, Chipley; Mrs. J. C.
Brown. Secretary of Spiritual Life,
Marianna; Mrs. Neal Atkinson, Lit-
erature and Publications, Sneads;
Mrs. E. L. Hardin, Youth, Marian-
na; Mrs. E. F. Summerford, Secre-
tary of Promotion, Panama City;
Mrs. Leland Thomas, secretary of
Missionary Education, Cottondale;
Mrs. Thomas Sowell, Children's
Work, Bonifay; Mrs. L. C. Grant,
Bay sub-district chairman.
"Call to Witness" was the theme
for the annual meeting and Miss
Race Thatcher, deaconess of the
Dumas Wesley House, Mobile, Ala-
bama, was guest speaker.
Mrs. J. Carlisle Miller, Promotion
Secretary for the Alabama-West
Florida Conference of the Woman's
Society for Christian Service, was
the installing officer.
Highlight of the program was a


service honoring gthe six past
presidents of the district. Honored
were Mrs. Eugene Bowles, Mrs. R.


THURSDAY, MAY i i44
SM Methodist 'District WSCS Meets At

I I/ -E Part St. Joe Church to Select Officers


ff MEN woo WFr


I" "


lams stated that the Council cham- rell
bers in the City Hall have recently but
been air conditioned; work was pro- ferE
dressing on the beautification of ave
Fifth Street and that with sewer
work just completed in north Portson
St. Joe, the city limits is now prac- Bot
tically covered by sewer service. o
Williams also brought to the at- Jor
did
tention of the club members that i
Port St. Joe is 50 years old this pin
B
year.
Guests of the club were Jimmy lon
Gainnie from the High School; asl
Ham Bisbee of Tallahassee and
Mrs. R. H. Ellzey of Port St. Joe. 0
Mrs. Ellzey was presented a gift Cr
in appreciation of her work with Mc
the Kiwanis Minstrel. fir

F. T. A. SPONSORS
TEACHER PROJECT
The F. T. A. Club of Port St.
Joe High School has taken the
teachers' lounge as a project for
this year.
The club, assisted by Ralph El-
liot, Gayle Griffin and David Dick-
ey have painted the lounge. They
have also supplied the lounge with
new waste paper baskets and ash
trays.
Members of the club are: Joyce
Walker, president; Elsie Newsome,
vice-president; Glenda Burkett,
secretary and treasurer, Linda Les-
ter, Peggy Jo Young, Lynn Marlow,
Brenda Maxwell, Mary Ellen Evans,
Sara Yates, Anita Yates, Diane
James, Annette Miley and Sonja
Branch.


Bowling News
INDUSTRIAL LEAGUE
By Lamar Moore
Box Plant behind superb bowling
by Carl Zimmerman shook Labora-
tory loose from three points. Mr.
Zimmerman won a hamburger and I
was high man for the lanes with a U
big 568 series. Dennis Arnold and
Lee Taylor helped out as did John
Brown for the Boxers.
Tom Thornton was seven pins
under 500 to lead the Laboratory.
Charles Marshall at 435 was sec-
ond to Tom. J. C. McArdle was
somewhat cool for some reason as
he couldn't quite muster a 400
series.
On lanes 3 and 4, the Pulp Mill
bowled the best they have bowled
since before Christmas. They were
rewarded with four points from
Glidden. Lamar Moore at 527 and
big Joe Davis at 517 led for the
Pulp boys. Leo Shealy also shot
well over his average at 452.
Glidden, except for Dick Sweit-
zer, was off. Wayne Smith barely
made 500 and Tom Owens and
Dewey Patterson were under 400.
The last place Paper Mill bowl-
ed like league champions and swept
Electric Meter for four. Paper Mill
finally put five men on the lanes
and it paid off. Archie Floyd has
made a habit of hitting 500. This
time, it was a 523 to lead the Pa-
per boys. Robert Nedley came on
strong at 501. Bill Whaley and Rar- *


MRS. ANNE JOINES
1002 Garrison Avenue


Phone 229-1686


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


E. Brown, Mrs. A. D. Williams, Mrs.
R. R. Whittington, Mrs. Clyde Tin-
dell and Mrs. Fred Gainer.
Mrs. J. C. Brown conducted the
memorial service in memory of the
members of the local societies who
have been deceased during the past
year. Mrs. Thomas Sowell was in
charge of the day's devotional. Dr.
E. L. Hardin, District Superinten-
dent, spoke on "Our Mision Team."
Mrs. Garrett in addition to serv-
ing as president of the district will
serve as a member of the Confer-
ence Executive Committee of the
Woman's Society of Christian Ser-
vice. In the past she has been ac-
tive in the work of the district as
well as in the work of the WSCS of
her local church. In addition to
serving three terms as president of
the WSCS of the- First Methodist
Church, Panama City, she has
been Secretary of Promotion, Sec-
retary of Supply, and vice-president
of the Marianna District. Profes-
sionally she serves as executive sec-
retary of the Bay County Mental
Health Association.
Mrs. L. G. Grant, Bay Sub-district
chairman, will be in charge of the
Sub-District Training Day May 15
at 2:00 p.m. at the Calloway Metho-
dist Church. Mrs. E. F. Summer-
ford, District Promotion Secretary,
will be in charge of the program.
Other Sub-district meetings sche-
duled are: Chipola, Mrs. Jesse
Crutchfield, chairman, at the
Greenwood Methodist Church on
May 21; the Gulf Calhoun Sub-dis-
trict with Mrs. Milton Parramore,
chairman, at Wewahitchka Metho-
dist Church on May 22; and the
Holmes Creek sub-district at the
Chipley Methodist Church on May
27. All meetings will begin at 2:00
p.m.


Eta Upsilon Chapter
Observes 32nd Anniversary
The Eta Upsilon Chapter of Beta
Sigma Phi celebrated its 32nd an-
niversary of the organization's
founding, Tuesday, April 30. A
banquet in which the local chapter
joined for the occasion was held
in the home of Mrs. Bernice Wa-
ger, 1203 Constitution Drive.
In addition to the banquet, tra-
ditional ceremonies were observed
and ths history of the local chap-
ter was reviewed by Mrs. Carol
Rish.
The 32nd founder's day pledge
was read by Mrs. June Gay in which
all members renewed their vows.
A message from Walter Ross,
founder of Beta Sigma Phi was
presented by Virginia Cannon.
Mrs. Pauline McGill sang the
prize winning song, "Follow the
Torch".
The highlight of the evening
came when the president, Mrs.
Gladys Brown, presented a trophy
to Mrs. Greta Freeman. The trophy
is the Girl of the Year Award, giv-
en to an outstanding member.
After the closing ritual, Beta
Buddies were revealed, with all
members receiving a gift. Each
member expresses her thanks to
Mrs. Bernice Wager, for making
this a memorable evening.

Kiwanis
(Continued From Page 1)
counted for and over $60,000 in the
bank in cash. Williams predicted
that the City should be adequately
solvent for the remainder of the
year.
In addition to money matters and
reports of additions to the City's
rolling stock and hardware Wil-


Most people generally do.
Not only do they read; they cut out and show
ads to their family and friends; they clip
coupons for information and samples.
When people see an advertisement in print,
they can compare designs ... features and
prices of nationally known products and serv-
ices, (And people do compare before they buv.)
Advertising i4r print is a handy thing. You


can always check back; the message is still
there even if your attention is distracted.
When you add it up, print advertising-the
kind you read in this newspaper-makes sense.
And because it measures up to tthe buying
habits of most consumers, print makes sales.


THE STAR


Collier Were somewhat weak, Gardner and Harley Roberts were
Lamar Hardy made up the dif- over 400 to bring up a strong fin-
ence as he was 75 pins over his ish.
rage. Vitro was somewhat cool, save
ay Bouington and Jimmy Harri- Ruel Whitehurst and couldn't mus-
n bowled well for Electric Meter. ter that real big game. Ruel has
:h were well over 400, but Dave been real hot, what with high game
nes suffered a bad night. Dave of 255 and high series of 631. He
n't have enough balls as he left stands to make off with several
is standing after he would throw. trophies. Randy McClain and Steve
Back Maintenance ended the iKennedy were over their averages.
gest winning streak in history
they proved Vitro is human after Team Standings W L
Maintenance took 3 of 4 behind Vitro Services _- 88% 39
od bowling from the entire team. Back Maintenance 71/2 56
d Jensen led at 499, Peanut Mc- Pulp Mill 70 58
oan was next at 467 with John Laboratory ---- 651 62
Kenzie recovering from a bad Box Plant 64 64
st game to finish at 450. Nelson Electric Meter ------55 73


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH


Something New!



Pay Installments


Make Envelope Deposits


Bag Deposits


--r ~


--- I I I I


_ Ua


C. Byron Smith, Pastor


Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.


j


* Don't you read before you buy?


a.m.
a.m.
p.m.
p.m.
p.m.


SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30
MORNING WORSHIP ---. 11:00
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ---------. 6:45
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ------... 7:30

"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 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:15 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 P.M.
MID-WEEK SERVICE (Wednesday) --.. 7:30 P.M.
YOUTH SERVICE (Friday) 7:30 P.M.
AIR-CONDITIONED CENTRAL HEAT



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


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