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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
MONEY TALKS-LAfW keep
it where we can speak wift it
e*n In a whlle--Trie with
your home town meb"m Sl
TWENTY-FIFTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1962 NUMBER 36
In the above photo, John Blount,' Manager of the St. Joe Furni-
ture and Appliance Company hands a bag containing 150 silver dol-
lars to Catherine Davidson of Highland View. Mrs. Davidson won the
firstprize of $150.00 in the Retail Merchant's Division second annual
"Greater Value Days" Monday.
Other prize winners included: Crystal Mapes, Route 3, Mrs. A.
S. Chason, Long Avenue, Mrs. Earl Whittington, Fourth Street, Eliza-
beth Betton, Avenue B; Annie Merl Sims, Avenue C; Mrs. H. E.
Helms, Mrs. Phyllis M. Johnson; Mary Lou Freeman, Avenue C;
Mable Williams, McClellan Ave., and W. C. Neel of Wewahitchka
all received $10.00 prizes.
Mrs. Ethel 0. Holliday of Simmons Bayou received the $25.00
cash prize; Mrs. Floyd Dickens was awarded the $50.00 prize and
Teddle R. Richards of St. Joe Beach was the winner of the $75.00
External Heart Massage
An Interesting program demon-
strating external heart message
and mouth to mouth resuscitation
was shown to the Rotary Club last
T hursday-by Ferrell Allen, Jr., new
sai~ty-..direitor otf St. Joe Paper
Allen demonstrated the method
with a film and demonstration on
a life-like dummy recently purchas-
ed by the St. Joe Paper Company
for training their employees in the
life-saving operations. Allen cau-
tioned that one shouldn't use the
'heart message technique unless he
had received training in its appli-
Allen demonstrated how to 'de-
termine if a heart has stopped beat-
ing by checking pulse at the Ju'gg-
lar vein just to the left of the
aldams apple. The heel of the hand
only is then placed on !the lower
third -of the breast bone with fin-
igers parallel to the ribs, but not
touching the ribs. Then a firm gen-
tle downward pressure is exerted
once each second until the heart
Allen invited anyone who wished
to visit the first aid station at the
St. Joe Paper Company and re-
ceive instructions on the new 'doll
on the proper way to perform this
Guests of the club were Bill Val-
entine of Panama City and Robbie
Costin of Port :St. Joe.
Two Homes Burn
in Highland View
Two fires in Highland View dur-
ing the past week destroyed one
home and heavily damaged another.
Last Saturday night at 9:30 p.m.
an unoccupied house owned by
i0oyd Goff, burned to the ground
before the local fire 'department
arrived on the scene. The fire was
discovered by neighbors and the
alarm turned in.
' .Monday night at 11:00 p.m. the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Ra'ffield
was damaged by fire. The Raffields
were not at home when the blaze
broke out. Neighbors called the
fire department which quickly ar-
rived on the scene and held fire
damage to the kitchen and dining
A lack of 'water kept the Port
St. Joe firemen from limiting fire
damage even more.
The kitchen of the home was vir-
tually destroyed 'and ceiling dam-
age to the dining room. The living
room of the home was damaged
slightly by smoke and water.
The city fire truck made four
trips to Port St. Joe after water to
thoroughly extinguish the fire.
By Mobile Unit
The TB and Health Asso-
ciation Mobile X-Ray Unit
X-rayed 2,456 adults in Gulf
County in the past two
weeks. This was about 500W
more than were X-rayed
during the previous visit to
the County in 1959.
The TB and Health Coni-
mittee of Gulf County wish-
es to express its apprecia-
tion to all residents of the
County who assisted in
making this program a suc-
Police Pursue Escaped
Convict Suspect Sat.
City police and Gulf County
Sheriff's Deputies chased what
they believed to be an escaped Ala-
bama convict practically all night
Saturday, but lost his trail about
4:00 a. n. Sunday morning near the
industrial road which runs along-
side the Michigan, Chemical Com-
pany plant near Port St. Joe.
Accroding to Chief of Po e, a
stolen car from Holmes c.ty
was discovered in North Pow St.
Joe about mid-morning Saturday.
Inqueries were sent o the Holmes
County Sheriff's Department by
Chief Griffin. About the middle of
the afternoon, information was re-
ceived that an escaped Alabama
convict had jumped off a truck
near where the car was stolen and
was presumed by local authorities
to 'be the 'driver 'of the abandoned
car. Griffin began making inquiries
and found that a strange Negro
man had been seen in the 'area.
City police began trailing the
man and traced him to the swamp
between the railroad tracks 'and the
industrial road 'about dark. Blood-
hounds were brought in from Pan-
ama 'City and the tracking contain.
ued. Chief Griffin said that he saw
the man twice during the tracking
operation, but was never 'able to
catch up with him. Gulf County
Deputies joined the hunt about
10:00 p.m. and the chase continued
until about 4:00 a.m. Sunday.
,Chief Griffin said it was still not
known if the man being tracked
was the escaped convict, "but he
was trying mighty hard not to get
Mrs. Sims To Help
Choose State Texts
Mrs. Ernestine Sims, mathema-
tics teacher at Port St. Joe High
School has been selected one of a
committee to select mathematics
text books for teaching in Florida
Mis. ,Sims is re6ognzied n I dU1i
area 'as an expert in her field and
introduced the new "programming"
method of teaching to 'the Port St.
Joe Schools two years ago. This
new method received several pages
of publicity in Life magazine re-
Mrs. Sims was selected along
with 68 other professional and lay
people to serve on 11 state textbook
4 .' :
HONEY BEE SWEATER-Pictured above is George Armstrong
of Panama City who was called on recently by Ike Watson of Sev-
enth Street in Highland View. Watson has been bothered for some
time by bees in his bonnet, or rather, in the wall of his home. They
just sounded like they were in his bonnet when he tried to sleep.
A swarm of bees had taken up residence inside thb wall of his hon*.
Watson summoned bee expert Armstrong who came to remove the
critturs. The outside wall was removed from the house, Armstrong
reached up and plucked out the queen bee which resulted in the
bees forming the above sweater. Armstrong, very cool and calmly
flicked the bees into a hive he had ready and went home with his
bees-and not the first sting. Watson netted eight gallons of honey
and the job of replacing the wall on his home-and got rid of his
buzzing guess. (Photo by Lynart Studio
Sets New Schedule
Mrs. Robert King, president of
the local' Hospital Auxiliary stated
to The Star this week that even
though the Auxiliary is losing var-
ious members for various reasons
the following ladies have gladly
consented to give their time to the
Auxiliary Thrift Shop.
Mrs. Sidney Anchors, Mrs. Ben-
ny Roberts, Mrs. Neva Croxton,
Mrs. Tommy Pridgeon, Mrs. Terry
Hinote, Mrs. Bob Phillips, Mrs. Bill
Hammock, Mrs. Joe Parrott, Mrs.
Wade Barrier, Jr., Mrs. Bob Falis-
ki, Mrs. Dillon Smith, Mrs. Jack
Mahon, .Mrs. Walter Hawkins and
Mrs. W. D. Sykes.
The pick-up -and marking com-
mittee -for the next six weeks are
Mrs. Jimmy Costin and Mrs. Cecil
Costin, Jr. The Shop is open on
Tuesday morning at 10:30 a.m. to
receive any merchandise or old pa-
per sacks that you may care to do-
Due to a change in membership,
it is also necessary to change the
work schedule for the .summer.
Those not able to serve their turn
are requested by the chairman to
secure a replacement for their ab-
The new summer schedule is as
June 16: Mrs. Morgan Jones and
Mrs. Philip Chatham.
June 23: Mrs. John Slajer and
Mrs. Benny Roberts.
June 30: Mrs. Earl Atchison and
Mrs. Sidney Anchors.
July 7: Mrs. Henry Stikes, and
Mrs. Wade Barrier, Jr.
July 14: Mrs.. -Lawrence Bissett
and Mrs. Tommy Pridgeon.
July 21: Mrs. R. H. McIntosh and
Mrs. Joe Parrott.
July 28: Mrs. Joe Hendrix and
Mrs. Neva Croxton.
August 4: Mrs. Gannon Buzzett
and Mrs. Bill Hammock.
August 11: Mrs. Silas R. Stone
and Mrs. Bob Faliski.
August 18: Mrs. William Wager
and Mrs. Dave Jones.
August 25: Mrs. Milton Chafin
and Mrs. Walter Dodson.
1,500 See Gulf's
Third Horse Show
Some 1,500 fans turned out for
the third annual Horse Show Frol-
ics in Wewahitchka last Saturday
night, to swell the Gulf County
contributions to the American Can-
cer Society. The show was produced
by the Wewabitchka Rotary Club
and directed by Dr. Harold B. Can-
ning and A. J. Strickland.
Sixteen events in the show from
walking horses to bareback riding
"Indians" kept the 'audience enter-
tained for the 'entire evening.
Several entrants took part In the
show from Port St. Joe. Entering
with their horses from Port St. Joe
were: Shelly Coldewey, Christie
Coldewey, Betty Hammond, Chuck
Roberts, Sr., Chuck Roberts, Jr.,
David Rich and Mrs. David Rich.
Port St. Joe riders were not left
out when the prizes were passed
out, either. Winning events were:
Shelley 'Coldewey, three ribbons;
Betty Hammond, one ribbon; Mrs.
David Rich, two ribbons.
In the Panama City horse show
Sunday, Mrs. Rich won a trophy
and three ribbons and Shelley Col-
'dewey won one ribbon and tied for
Joel Barbee Elected
To Boy's State Office
TALLAHASSEE A record 533
delegates to Florida American Le-
gion Boys State set their govern-
mental machinery in motion on
the Florida State University cam-
pus this week with first election
victories going to 17 teenagers
elected mayors of Boys State cities.
Three special schools of instruc-
tion-School of Law, School of
Peace 'Officers and School of Civil
Service and Government Careers
also got under way for the Poys
At onle of the class sessions,
State Sen. F. Wilson Carraway of
Tallahassee, ,president-elect of the
1963 State Senate, gave the high
school students an inside view on
legislative procedure in the sen-
ate. Leon County Rep. Richard 0.
Mitchell later spoke on legislative
procedure in the Florida House.
(OeUtiZUe On PR e 4)
County Authorizes Final
Payment on Health Clinics
50 Students Participating
In Summer Program
The Port St. Joe High School
summer recreation program is un-
derway with 50 students participat-
ing in some phase of the program.
Basketball, badminton, golf and
tennis have proven th most popu-
lar activities to date.
Students are reminded that in-
struction in golf and tennis are
available to them. Instructional
periods will be set up to suit the
student's time schedules. No fee
is charged and all equipment Is
The following students are work-
ing in the golf and tennis pro-
grams: Brenda Faison, Pat White,
Carla Herring, Pete Fox, David
Babbit, Mark Rutland, George Boy-
er, Robin Brown, Michele Anchors.
Danny Oats, Gil Shealey, Andy
Trammell, David Henderson, Jack
Wyche, Danny Odumi, Jacque
Price, Joe Whaley and Ellen Scis-
A .six hole golf course has been
constructed on the playground and
football field. Golfing enthusiasts
of the community are invited to
use the course 'after 5:00 -p.m. week
days and at their discretion on
It Is the finest course in America
considering the cost of construc-
tion. The cost? A few hours work
by the course pro, Coach Lamar
Jaycees Elect New
Officer Slate Tuesday
Port St. Joe's Jaycees selected
officers Tuesday night to serve the
club during the coming fiscal year
which begins In July.
Tom Ford was elected he two-
year old organization's second presi-
dent. He will succeed R. H. Ellzey
who organized the Jaycees and
,has served as Its president for the
past two years.
Other officers elceted were:
Wade Barrier, First Vice-President;
Jimmy Costin, Second Vice-Presi-
dent; Robert Nedley, secretary
and Bill Brown, treasurer.
Elected to the Board of Directors
were: Charles Norton, Hulan Mit-
chell, Will I. Ramsey, Roy Burch
and Jake Koller.
The new officers will be install-
ed 'at a special meeting being
planned for later this month.
The Gulf County Commission au-
thorized the last payment to be
made Tuesday on the Gulf County
Health Department 'clinics at Port
St. Joe anid Wewahitchka.
The clinics were financed 'by the
County purchasing the paper six
years 'ago, with repayment being
r'ade from Gulf County's share of
race track funds received from the
State of Florida. The County fi-
nanced the construction of the can-
ters from their capital outlay fund.
Race track funds were diverted
from the County general fund, and
the Gulf County School Board in
the amount of $4,000.00 a year and
from the cities of Port St. Joe and
Wewahitchka in the 'amount of $1,-
000.00 in order to pay for the clin-
ics. It is to be assumed that the
money will now igo to their original
'destinations before the special bill
was passed allowing for construc-
tion of the clinics.
Rep. Bob Sikes notified the Coun-
ty Tuesday that the U. S. Bureau
of Land Management could rees-
tablish the disputed corner posts
in the Honeyville area, but a
charge would have to be made.
A particular boundary line in the
Honeyville area has been up for
discussion at 'the last several meet-
ings, with requests for the county
to ascertain the proper line for the
property owners affected.
Pridgeon Insurance Agency of Port
St. Joe, representing Peninsular
Whether or not to enforce com-
pulsory retirement of county em-
ployees at age 65 came up for con-
siderable discussion Tuesday.
One particular employee, W. B.
Coppddge, has only seven years em-
ployment credits toward the neces-
sary 10 years to receive pay from
the state retirement plan. He has
reached the age of 65.
Commissioner A. J. Strickland
expressed the desire to -allow em-
ployees to work until they had built
up enough time to receive pay-
ments from the state retirement
plan in addition to Social Security.
Commissioner Croxton made a
motion that employees be forced
to retire at age 65. Commissioners
Greer and Kennedy voted with
Mrs. Croxton's motton. 'Commission-
er Strickland voted "no" and E.
C. Harden, 'the -chairman, did not
Representative-elect Ben C. W1l-
liams was present at Tuesday's
meeting and discussed possible ft-
ture legislation with the Board. -
In reference to the above men-
tioned border dispute, Williams
asked the Board to think about the
possibility of requiring surveyors
to file their field notes from sur-
veying projects with the Clerk of
the Court for reference in such dis-
Williams also asked 'the County
to -approach the Corps of Englpeers
The dispute over the line dates in Mobile to try and gain support
several years back. for a drawbridge at Overstreet to
Attorney David Carl Gaskin in- replace the floating span on the
formed the Board 'bat in his opin- theme of creating a better access
ic-o the COunty cou ;: not pay the route for civil defense and disaster
Government for a t-j.-ey of the route needs. He pledged himself to
area, but that it would 'be left'up to 'work with the Cuunty Ena,'. ID so-
those affected to pay the costs, curing this bridge.
Insurance Dropped The County Board asked Wil-
Insurance carried by 'the County liams if he would favor trying to
employees has been terminated by 'pass a local bill allowing 'the coun-
the Professional Insurance Corn- ty to pay a portion of the employ-
pany. ees compensation. insurance pro-
The Board discussed re-placing gram. Williams stated, "I am for
the insurance with another corn- anything that is for the good of
pany Tuesday, when it was brought Gulf County."
out that the county employees bear
the entire cost of the coverage. It To Attend Convention
was then decided by the Board to Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Ellzey and
let the employees choose their own son Bobby, will leave Friday for
carrier. Las Vegas, Nevada 'where they will
In a meeting yesterday morning attend the Jaycee National Conven-
with county employees, the em- tion. The Ellzeys will drive and
ployees to give the business to the take in sights along the way.
The Long Avenue Baptist Church
will sponsor a Youth-Led Revival
Meeting in their church June 17-22.
Assisting the church in this meet-
ing will be three talented and dedi-
cated young Christian leaders. They
are: Ralph E. Danson, Jr., Joseph
E. Scoggins and Miss Ardeth Ar-
nold. All three of these young lea-
ders have just completed their
sophomore year in three different
colleges of our state.
Services 'will lbe held at the us-
ual time on Sunday, the first day
of the revival meeting. The week-
night services will begin each night
at 8:00 p.m. The Youth Choir will
meet each night at 7:00 p.m. for
rehearsal. Although the meeting is
led by young people, the services
are for the benefit of everyone Force Chapel.
and the church extends a cordial
invitation to all to attend.
Ralph E. Danson, Jr., is the prea-
cher. He is a ministerial student
at Jacksonville University. Ralph
is a native of Jacksonville and has
served as assistant to the pastor
of his home church. He has served
as program chairman for the Bap-
tist Student Union, and as BSU
student summer missionary to the
Philippines. Ralph's v o c a tional
choice is to be a foreign mission-
Joseph E. Scoggins, Jr., is the
music director. He is a student at
Stetson University. Joe has served
as music director in three churches
and as youth director at the Air
Ralph E. Danson, Jr. Joseph E. Scoggins, Jr.
.Evangelist Music Director
Miss Ardeth Arnold is the recrea-
tion and discussion leader for the
youth meeting. She Is a student at
Florida State University. Ardeth is
active in Baptist Student Union
and her local church. She has serv-
ed as church organist and choir
director. Her home church Is the
Spencer Memorial Baptist Church
The youth of the Long Avenue
Baptist Church will participate in
this revival meeting and an invi-
tation is extended to other young
people of our community to attend
also. A nursery will be open each
evening at the church for small
Miss Ardeth Arnold
Evangelistic Team Will Begin Youth Revival Services In the
Long Avenue Baptist Church At Sunday Morning Services
Miss Helen Lowery
Of Paul Edwin Ram;
Miss Helen Lowery, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Lowery of
H-ouston, Mississippi, became the
bride of Pairl Edwin Ramsey of At-
lanta, Ga., son of Mr. and Mrs. KE.
---- ...... the groom. She carried a white Bi-
,ble topped with a white orchid and
streamers of stephanotis.
Miss Elaine Lowery, the bride's
sister, served as maid of honor and
Sher bridesmaids were Miss Mary
Dell Ramsey of Port St. Joe, siste-i
of the groom, and Miss Jeanette
Williams of Columbus. Miss. They
all wore identical dresses which
were rose pink dresses of .dacron
polyester made bouffant style with
which they wore matching pink
slippers and small net headpieces
with short veils. Their bouquets
were of a deep shade of .pink roses
Serving as Mr. Ramsey's bes
man was his father, E. D. Ramsey
and groomsmen were Roger Low
ery, brother of the bride, George
SMcGoogan, Atlanta, Ga., and Don
aid Ramsey, Greensboro, N. C., bro-
i their of the groom.
The mother of the bride wore a
sheath dress of pink lace over ,pink
satin with matching pink sath
Slippers and pink flowered hat. He]
corsage was of white carnations.
The mother of the groom chose
a sheath of blue lace over blue sa-
tin with which she wore blue satin
slippers, white hat, and a corsage
of white carnations.
"''- Immediately following the cere-
mony the bride's parents entertain
Beco e t *Bri ed at their home on Pontotoc Street
B6 0come6S ride with a wedding reception. Beautifu
f 1 0or a 1 decorations were used
sey In Mississippi throughout the home. Assisting ii
serving the punch and c a k
and in entertaining were the fol
hand. 1Her wedding veil was of four lowing friends: Mrs. Q. 0. Johnson
tiers of illusion falling from a lace Nettleton, Mrs. Turner Ray, Mrs
tiara. She wore white satin slip- L. B. Johnson, Nettleton, Mrs. Erie
pers, and her only Jewelry was a Smith. Caledonia, Mrs. E. K
single strand of pearls, a gift of Schmidt, Columbus, Mrs. Larr:
1L. Ramsey o01f Port St Joe, in a
beautiful afternoon ceremony :at
3:0C p.m. Sunday, June 3 at the
Hou'ton Presbyterian Church.
The double ring ceremony was
performed by Rev. Clarence Cal-
cote, pastor of the Pontotoc Presby-
terian Church, before an altar dec-
orated with ferns, candelabras ar-
ranged in a fan shape holding white
tapers, and baskets of white glad-
lolas. The altar was entwined with
Presenting the nuptial music ,
were Mrs. Wesley Patch, organist,
and Mrs. S. Jay McDuffie, of Net-
tieton, soloist, who sang, "0 Prom.
ise Me", "Perfect Love", and the
"Lord's Prayer", which 'was sung Enjoy Monterey's heft, feel, o
,at the end of' the ceremony while effortless ride of exclusive C
the e e n Mercury's famous V-8 power.
the couple were kneeling on a saving featu-'s cut routine ma
white satin prayer bench. s
The radiant bride was given in COME GET THE REAL LOW-DOW
*Manulacturu,'s suggested retail price inc
'marriage by her ,father, A. L. Low- defroser. Whitewalls, transportation and
ery. Her 'wedding gown' of white
antique chantilly lace over white TT 1 0E M
satin was' princess style with long
sleeves coming to a point ols the
nd easychair room. Relax with the quiet,
ushion-Link Suspension. Move ahead with
Save as you drive, too. Monterey's service-
intenance to just twice a year.
WN ON PRICE
luding heater and
local taxes extra.
PORT ST. JOE
FATHER'S DAY JUNE 17
Manhattan, McGregor and
[deal for cook outs or those
^ -. -t4 .
ke Dad King for A Day .
With a new Curlee or Sewell
ITS from $39.95
from our complete selection
It _,-. .
"YOUR FATHER'S DAY GIFT
hot summer days ahead.
$3.95 to $6.95
Hubbard Si cks
Dacron and Wool
Dacron and Cotton
Dacron and Rayon
Manhattan and Tru-Val
to keep Dad cool and comfortable
thru those hot summer nights
If you are undecided, give Dad a
for any amount
for your asking
MEN'S COIN CASE
WHILE THEY LAST!
Miss Elaine Wood, Bride-Elect Honored At Shower
Miss Elaine Wood, who will become the bride of Jerry Wheeler
Barnes, Friday afternoon at 7:30 p.m.n in. the Long Avenue Baptist
Church was honored with a bridal shower last Tuesday at the Flor-
ida Power Lounge by Mrs. George McLawbon, Mrs. Bill Barlow, Mrs.
W. P. Dockery and Mrs. Wesley R. Ramsey. Pictured above are, left
to right, Mrs. M. C. Wood, mother of the bride-elect, Miss Wood and
Mrs. Frank Barnes, mother of the groom-elect. (* photo)
VITRO WIVES CLUB To Visit Here
WILL MEET TUESDAY Mrs. P. B. Fairley, Jr., and
The Vitro Wives Club will meet daughters, Joyce and Teresa of
next Tuesday, June 19 at 7:30 p.m. Miss Point, Miss., will arrive this
in the Florida Power Corporation week end for a visit with Mrs. Fair-
Lounge. ley's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur
All wives are urged to attend. Smith.
ST TELEPHONE: BAllI 7-4191
SMon. thru Thurs .. 4:45 p.m
Sun., Frl., Holidays -24 *n.
e Weir, Chicago, Mrs. William Little-
john. Columbus, Mrs. Mitchell Pear-
, son, Columbus, Miss Ann David-
' son, Nettleton, Miss Betty Scott,
e Miss Mary Ann .Scott, Miss Mary
Alice Patch, Miss Betty Patch, Miss
y Kitty Crockett, Vicksburg.
Immediately following the recep-
tion, the bridal couple left for a
wedding trip into Florida and to
Atlanta, Ga., where they will make
their future home at 1164 Clifton
Road, N. E. Her going away dress
was a green silk suit with which
she wore a pillbox hat of matching
material and bone accessories. She
wore the orchid from her bridal
Monday evening at S:00 p.m. the
Golden Agers. of Port St. Joe gave
a "Swap Party" at the Stac House
for the Senior Citizens .Club of
Bay County. A delicious chicken
dinner was swapped for an evening
of entertainment. Certainly all
agreed that it was a fair deal for
the dinner was delicious and the
entertainment was most enjoyable.
There were 23 visitors from Pan-
ama City and 18 members of the
local club present.
Dan Curry, ventriloquist of Pan-
ama City, etnertained the crowd
for almost an hour with his helper,
"Dennis the Menace". Several stor-
ies were told on local members,
which gave the crowd much amuse-
Pattie May of Panama City was
in charge of the 'entertainment and
the local club is quite grateful to
her for an enjoyable evening.
A delicious dinner of fried chick-
en, tossed salad, new irish potatoes,
fresh garden peas, hot rolls, cake
and iced tea were served to 41 sen-
ior citizens of the two cities.
The Golden Agers Club in Port
St. Joe is slowly growing. Once a
person attends a meeting and ob-
serves the 'enjoyment of the mem-
bers, he always comes back. So
come on, the rest of you "Golden
Agers" in Port St. Joe and let's
build a membership to equal Pan-
Mrs. Gladys McCoy was .married
to Dr. Alfred Kaplin of Jackson-
ville on Sunday, May 27 at 4:00
p.m. at the Riverside Presbyterian
Church at oPst and Park Street in
Jacksonville. Following the cere-
mony, a reception was held in the
McConnel Room of the church.
Guests attending were Mr. and
Mrs. Emmette Daniell of Port St.
Joe; Mr. and Mrs. Ken Kanneberg
of Rock Hill, S. C.; Mrs. J. F. Dan-
iell and Mrs. Mamie L. Haddock all
of Port St. Joe. Also attending
were Mrs. J. Y. Daniell of Jack-
sonville, Mr. and Mrs. Horace Dan-
iell of Palatka, Mr. and Mrs. C. L.
Bruce of Kingsland, Ga., and Mr.
and Mrs. Joe Bowden of Mayport.
Highland View WSCS
Have Candlelight Service
The Women's Society of Chris-
tian Service of the Highland View
Methodist Church presented a can-
dlelight installation service, Sun-
day night, June 10. Mrs. Mary
Weeks was in charge of the service.
Rev. Robert Leeds spoke on the
importance of each office. The new
officers gave their .pledges as they
lit 'their candle.
The following are new officers
for the next year: Mrs. Dorothy
Burge, president: Mrs. Joy ce
Young, vice-president; Mrs. Bonnie
Adkins, recording secretary; Mrs.
W. C. Forehand, Secretary of
Christian social relations; Mrs. E.
Pratt, treasurer; Mrs. Frances
Shores, secretary of promotion;
Mrs. Mary Weeks, .secretary of mis-
The past president, Mrs. Mohea
Barfield received the past presi-
dent pin for her outstanding work.
Mrs. Alice Cox received her life-
long membership pin.
Miss Keitha Carmichael
Honored With Party
The Misses Ann Beli nand Chris-
tie Ooldewey entertained last Mon-
day evening at the Coldewey home
-honoring Miss Keitha 'Carmichael,
daughter of the Rev. and Mrs. John
C. Carmichael, 'who have been
transferred to Dothan, Alabama.
The boys and girls enjoyed swim-
ming ,and dancing after which re-
fresh'ments. of cold drinks, open
face sandwiches, potato chips,. Fri-
! RAY BOLGER TOMMY SANDS- ANNEE T ED WYNN
/ TOMMY KIRK KEVIN CORCORAN.* EHRR CALV-IN *EKl OliII
-12 DAN DURYEA
WIHORMiIN CONRAD < A1t4TN*1iR
SUNDAY, MONDAY and TUESDAY
TROY MNHE. AlE KINON
alsou ring CONSTANCE FORD -ALHIRT TECHNICOLOR .muMeuWA RIE O*.
WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY and FRIDAY
tos and cookies were served.
Highlighteing the evening for
Keitha was a tray of gifts from her
many friends who wish her the b)"ot
of everything in her new home.
Assisting the hostesses were Mr.
and Mrs. Leonard Belin and Mr.
and Mrs. Leo Shealy.
MW gA &
Si iN m
agg ag ag agii
-g Ug gg -
4 MMMi WH li
* mm mm
lig MI MMS
mmmml mm m
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WAS $1195.00 4-Door SPECIAL PRICE!
'59 Chevrolet $995
WAS $795.00 4-Door, 8 Cylinder, Power Steering & Brakes SPECIAL PRICE!
'57 Chevrolet $595
WAS $695.00 Hardtop, Auto. transmission, Radio, Heater SPECIAL PRICE!
'56 DODGE $395
WAS $895.00 Station Wagon, 8 Cylinder, Auto transmission,
Radio and Heater SPECIAL PRICE!
'57 FORD $695
ALL CARS CARRY 12,000 MILES or 12 MONTH G. W.
St. Joe Motor Co.
THE STAR, Port St Joe, Florida
THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1962
322 MONUMENT AVE.
for the lady who pushes the cart
The barbecue season is here. Now is the time right for grilling. They are cut from the finest
when everyone in your family, young and old, corn-fed porkers and will delight everyone with
will want to enjoy eating out-of-doors. If you heir delicious flavor. IGA TableRite fresh,
have a problem of what to serve them, here meaty spareribs are guaranteed tender every
are two suggestions that will prove a success time. These, together with an Eddie Doucette
grilled pork chops and barbecued spare- barbecue sauce, will assure you of a successful
ribs. IGA TableRite tender, lean chops are just serving. So be sure, buy TableRite!
meat, and plenty
of it on these
. they barbe- I
BLACKBURN CORN and CANE
MUCHMORE-IGA's Own Brand
4 Days of IGA Specials
Wed., Thurs., Fri. and Sat.
50 FREE TV STAMPS
th the Purchase of 2 Lbs.
0 .mj 0
PORK & BEANS
BUY NOW and SAVE!
3 tall cans 45c
PLEASE LIMIT ONE WITH ORDER
ALL PURPOSE IGA
- GARDEN FRESH PRODUCE -
U. S. NO.1
PERFECT WITH PORK-IGA
LA RUTA BRAND
N2SE 94 o U -
GA. GRADE 'A' WHOLE
JAZZ ONE POUND CAN
FROSTY MORN 12 OZ. PKG.
DAIRY BUYS *
KRAFT VELVETTA CHEESE 2 Ib. loaf 79c
... for the
- 1 C b
I -- r I r I I I L ~p~~l I L I _
I 1 IL
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florina THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1962
- Say You Saw It In The Star -Gardenin
ONLY SUNBEAM IS
Tenderness Test Proves it-!
*CnlM. **., I..
2 Batter Whipped Sunbeam Bread tears
smoothly, evenly. It's tender because Sunbeam
Sis mixed in small batches to lock in freshness.
Flowers Baking Co., Inc., Thomasville, Ga., Jacksonville, Fla.
By HERVEY SHARPE
Fla. Ag. Extension. Service
Ole Timers say that when Sol
heats up enough .to bake gopher
eggs buried 6 inches in the sand it
is time to become an indoor gar-
The younger set usually don't
check on the plight of the highland
turtle, but quit whne the salty per-
spiration adds sting to their vision.
Regardless of age, summer is a
good season to feature indoor gar-
dening. So, here are some tips on
care of African violets.
Watering these plants properly
requires more than just a dash of
water. Violets like to sip their li-
A wick extended from the bottom
of the pot is 'a good way to offer the
plant a drink. Placing the pot in
a dIsh of water is also acceptable.
Violets like medium amounts of
moisture. So, don't let their roots
become too dry, or don't let -them
become water soggy.
Light colored spots on the leaves
are caused by cold water on the
leaf. If you must surface water the
plants, use lukewarm water. Re-,
'member, plants rot off at the soil
surface because of excess water or
too much fertilizer.
The amount of plant food de-
pends on the size 'of the plant. The
average size plant requires no more
than a teaspoon of a 6-6-6 (NPK)
fertilizer every three or four
To keep the plant happily bloom-
ing, repot the violets annually. For
a repotting -mixture, University of
Florida horticulturists recommend
a mixture of one-third peat, leaf
mold or rotted manure, one third
said and one-third good -garden
loam. Add 'about one-half cup of
superphosphate to each half bushel
of this soil mixture.
There are two popular species of
African violets-properly known as
Sainopaulias. The ionantha has red-
dish-brown, hairy leaves and light
violet-colored flowers. The specie
kewensis 'has green leaves with
white hairs. There are several var-
ieties with blue, lavender, pink or
For an indoor project this sum-
mer, propagate Saintpaulias by
means 'of leaf petiole cuttings. Sim-
ply cut a leaf with one to two in-
COMPLETE SET of
H Tubeless Whitewalls
ANY SIZE -
JUST SAY.. ."Charge if" or Buy on EASY TERMS_
PATE'S Service Center
Port St. Jo*, Fia.
:i- I' I 1[I
ches of its petiole attached; stick
the petiole in moist sand, vermicu-
lite or a mixture of sand and peat.
With luck, roots will form 'at the
base of the petiole in four to six
weeks. Soon after that a small ro-
sette of leaves will appear. When
well rooted, the cutting can be
potted in a four-inch container.
It takes about six to eight months
to produce a 'good flowering plant
from a cutting. The number of
plants also may be increased by di-
viding old plants into sveeral Indi-
vidual crowns or rosettes and pot-
ting them in separate containers.
Violets are rather sensitive to
light. With insufficient light,
plants make vigorous growth but
produce few or no flowers. Grow
the plants in a bright window or in
full sunlight during the winter, 'but
in the summer place the plants on
a north window-sill or just out of
the sun's reach in other locations.
The best temperature for Saint-
paullas is 60 to 62 degrees at night
and 70 to 75 in the daytime.
Insects like the tender plants. To
control mealybugs use an equal
quantity of 'alcohol and water.
Armed with a small paint brush
full of this mixture, seek out the
mealybug and touch him with the
brush-do not wet the plant with
Mites cause a stunting of the
plant, poor growth and few flow-
ers. Mite-infested plants should be
discarded,. because the insect is'
very difficult to control.
Crown rot is the worst disease.
It can turn the center of your prized
violet into a decayed mass. There
is no control once the disease hits.
Destroy the rest of the diseased
plant, discard the soil and sterilize
the pot before using again.
To halt leaf spot or nail head
rust, try spraying the plants with
one and one-eighth tablespoons of
50 percent wettable Captan per gal-
lon of water.
Want Ads Get Resaltt
for the best in...
for t k of your home
By popular demand we are
now renting the famous Big
Wheel YAZOO Lawn Mower.
St. Joe Auto Parts
Phone 227-2611 and 227-2621
311 Williams Ave.
Contracting or Repairs
Licensed and Bonded
1312 Palm Boulevard
DIAL BAll 7-4331
"Man you m no Is il 6 "N10
Hurlbut Gift Shop
Port St. Joe, Florida
Copeland, Whole or Half
10 to 12 lb.
Cap'n John's Quick Frozen
1 Qt., 8 Oz.
Prices In This Ad Are Effective Through Sat., Jui
50 With t
"Super-Right" Short Shank FUL
'Super-Right' Whole or either Half
Cooked Hams lb. 47 C
S .. ..... .....
Wisconsin Colored Cheddar
Armour-4 Oz. Cans A
Sausage 2 cans 43c F
A&P Sharp-8 Oz. Wedge A
Cheddar Cheese 39c 1
Ann Page Pancake and 1 Pt., 8 Oz. Bot. &.
Waffle Syrup 35 C C
Special Sale! EIGHT O'CLOCK
COFFEE 1lb 49
FRESH VINE RIPENED CALIFORNIA
SOAP 2 for 29c
FLUFFO 3 Ibs. 77c
All Flavors-12 Oz.
SUPER COOLA 6 for 49c
DOG FOOD 5 lb. bag 73c
ne 16 KETCHUP 20 oz. 39c
LARGE FIRM FRESH
the Purchase of Ice Lip Clear
the Purchase of Ann Page
the Purchase of Super Right
the Purchase of Jane Parker
sliced Ham lb. 79c
Del Monte Brand
3 .qt. 4oz. 89
Jane Parker Iced
Regular 2 9c
assorted Colors Northern Reg.. Rolls
aperr Towels 6 rolls $1
assorted Colors Northern
toilet Tissue 6 rolls 49c
fP Frozen Concentrated-6 Oz. Cans
)range Juice 6 cans 79c
S 3lbl. 45
BUTTER lb. 69e
Cake Mixes 2 boxes 49e
Chicken of the Sea
Chunk Tuna 62a oz. 37c
WAFERS 12 oz. 3SSc
FAB giant 79c
VEL large 33e
ALL 19 oz. 33o
Cleansers 14 Os.
AJAX 2 cans 8c
GLADE 7 oz. 59e
VEL LIQUID 12 oz. 0Sc
Reg. Bars Cashmere
Bath Bars Cashmere
BOUQUET 2 for 29c
Palmolive SOAP 10e
Bath Bars Palmolive
Your Port St.
Joe Appliance Dealers and- -
Joe Appliance Dealers and
Florida Power Corp. Will
To Stay Cool this Summer
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS CASH GIFT
OFFER TO REPLACE YOUR OLD FLAME
- July 3
Offers you cleaner, cooler, more efficient operation with
more free hours to enjoy summer living. Visit your Port
St. Joe Appliance Dealers and see the many automatic and
labor saving devices on modern ELECTRIC RANGES and HOT
WATER HEATERS to all you effortless cooking and instant
hot water, No hot flame to stand over. N running out of
fuel. 'Nosmoke. No fumes. Investigate the savings being
offered now for changing to electric cooking and water
Your Present Flame Burning
with flameless, cool operating electric appliances during this
special offer and you will receive
$25 Cash Bonus
Your Port St. Joe Appliance Dealers Aer Offering Special Prices on All Ranges and
Hot Water Heaters During This Period In Conjunction With the Free Cash Bonus!
BE CALM, COOL and COLLECTED WITH
... RAND l
The Following Dealers are Participating
FURNITURE and APPLIANCE COMPANY
Phone 227-5271 209 Reid Ave.
ELECTRIC and REFRIGERATION SERVICE
Phone 227-8331 229 Reid Ave.
1 1 mU-
-- LOW PRICES
205-207 Reid Ave.
309-11 eid Ave.
In Cooperation With
"You Can Live Better. Electrically"
DAVE MAY, Owner
FLORIDA GRADE "A" WHOLE
PRICES GOOD t ugh SATURDAY, JUNE 16
Quantity rights Reserved
(Cut Up, Lb.
VAN CAMPS 300 Size Can
PORK and C
BEANS 2 for
EVERY GARDENER NEEDS ONE-PLASTIC
WATERING CANS2 Gal. Capacity $1.49
With Spriner Spout
MANY.EXTRA pRIZ, STAMPS
-- With Coupon In This Ad and Ad of Panama City News-Herald
Ground Fresh Many Times Daily 3 LBS. FOR
GROUND $ OO
(OR 39c LB.)
FRESH PORK FRESH PORK GOOD QUALITY
STEAKS ROAST Streak-O-Lean
39c 39c POWTD
Goldkist Florida Grade 'A'
R E E G.P.STAMPS
With This Coupon and $5 Order
At Port St. Joe or Panama City Jitney Jungle
(Expires Saturday, June 16)
FREE G. P. STAMPS
With this Coupon and Purchase of
10 lb. Bag Charcoal Briquettes
At Panama City or Port St. Joe Jitney Jungle
(Expires Saturday, June 16)
GOLD NOTE FROZEN SPECIALS *
mr~Mw -.-Mmmm m mm m mmmrrm
FOLGER'S INSTANT i
FOLGER'S MOUNTAIN GROWN
2 LB. CAN ---
Stokeley's-6 Oz. Carn
Lemonade 9 for 99c
Meat Pies 3 for 69c
MIcKenzie's Sliced Pkg.
Meat 431oz. 49c
All Purpose Detergent
Liquid Detergent- 22
BOB SIKES SAYS .
It is time for the United States
to take advantage of the chaotic
conditions which exis in Red China.
Apparently food is terribly short and
the Chinese Communist industrial
machine is falling apart. Red China
is in the most weakened condition
that it has experienced since the
takeover from the Chines.) Nation-
alists. Th U. S. should have a pro-
gram for taking 'advantage of these
situations when they occur. and
now is the. time to put such a pro-
gram into motion. A number of pos-
sibilities are open. One is to en-
courage bolder action within South-
* 0 0 0
nest Asia by anti-Communist forces,
including "volunteers" from Tai-
wan. Among these courses of ac-
tion should be a more positive ef-
fort to induce our friends, including
Canada, to stop providing our ene-
mies with necessary supplies.
4:. 4 0.-
It is highly important that a pay
equalization bill for retired service
personnel be passed during this
Congress. Under present conditions
those retired subsequent to the
passage of th eMilitary Pay Act of
1 June 1958, draw retired pay bas-
ed on the higher rates in the Act,
Oak Grove Assembly of God Church
CHARLES H. HARTHERN, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 10:00 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
CHRISTIAN CADETS 6:15 p.m.
EVANGELISTIC SERVICES 7:30 p.m.
Mid-Week Prayer Services (Wed.) .---........ 7:30 p.m.
I COMPLETE PHOTO SERVICE I
FAST QUALITY ROLL FILM SERVICE
* MOVIE FILM
104. Bay View Drive
* BLACK and WHITE
PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS CHURCH
Garrison at 20th
Prayer Service (Wednesday) -- 7:45 P.M.
Sunday School 10:00 A.M.
Morning Worship 11,:00 A.M.
Evening Worship 7:45 P.M.
"Souls Harbor in the Port Area"
Rev. Hubert D. White, Pastor
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Monument and Constitution
REV. JOHN C. CARMICHAEL, Minister
CHURCH SCHOOL 9.45 a.mn.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.mn.
METHODIST YOUT FELLOWSHIP .... 6:45 p.mn.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 p.m.
Mom, be sure your
youngsters are getting
plenty of those
dairy foods they need
to stay healthy
IT'S GOT TO BE GOOD
A complete line of Borden's Dairy Pro-
ducts at your favorite super market or
delivered to your door. Just call us, col-
lect, to have your name placed on our
Country Fresh Eggs
0 0o s
"Gulf County's Only Producing Dairy"
Phone 689-4383 Wewahitchka, Florida
whereas those retired prior to the
Act benefit only to the extent of
a token six percent. The injustice
of a double standard of pay for of-
ficers who served through the same
wars and for comparable periods
is obvious. Both the Eisenhower
and Kennedy administrations have
endorsed proposals to correct the
inequality. The House Committee
under the leadership o Representa-
tive Carl Vinson of Georgia report-
ed the measure out in the last Con-
gress and it was unanimously ap-
proved by the House membership.
But it remained buried in a Senate
subcommittee headed by Senator
John Stnnis of Mississippi. Despite
the near unanimity of opinion fa-
voring the corrective measure,
nothing has been done so far in
this Congress. The House Commit-
tee has not acted again, taking the
logical stand that the Senate should
now act first. Time is passing rap-
idly and it is hoped that more vig-
orous support will be forthcoming
from the Secretary of Defense and
from proponents in 'and out of Con-
'gress for this needed legislation
before the session ends.
June 1962 may be as .significant
to American women as the 4th day
of June 1919 when Congress ap-
iproved, and the States subsequent-
ty ratified, a Constitutional amend-
ment ,giving nation-wide suffrage to
women. In a June 5 commencement
address at National C a t hedral
School for Girls in Washington, D.
C., Vice President Lyndon B. John-
son spelled out a challenge and op-
portunity few American women of
1919 dreamed possible. He said to
the young graduates:
"We live among falling taboos. THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
In our own crowded little hour of
history we have seen how 'the pre-
judice of religion can no longer
bar the way to the White House.
Some of you may live to see the
day when the prejudice of sex will
no longer place the Presidency be-
yond the reach of a greatly gifted
American lady. Long before thne
I hope that you will see a woman
member of the Supreme Court. In
Congress and in our State legisla-
tures we need more women to bring
their sensitive experience to the
shaping of our decisions.
"Our literature and all the arts
would 'be shrunken 'and mediocre
things without the support of wo-
men and the inspiration of their
These prophetic thoughts of the
Vice President are truly words to
live by. I commend them to all
I am becoming more and more
convinced of the need for a drastic
reorganization of the State De-
partment. Time and 'again, this
agency has taken steps which make
it difficult for our friends to know
just what our policies are and
whose side we are really on. Much
of this I have tried to explain as a
diplomacy. I find it impossible,
however, to understand or explain
why the State Department has cen-
sored the word "victory" from anti-
Communist speeches of American
defense leaders. If we aren't work-
ing for victory in the cold war, then
what in the world are we working
toward? It should be obvious that
we give aid and comfort to the
Reds when we make it plain that
we are afraid to admit that we are
'out to win!
Social Security payments will
reach you as soon as they are due,
if you file your claim early, accord-
ing to John V. Carey, District Man-
ager of the Panama City Social Se-
curity office. Social Security bene-
fits represent insurance payments
that you have bought and paid for,
but they cannot be paid until your
claim has been completed.
Individuals who are reaching re-
tirement age should make their
claims from one to three months in
part of the complicated pattern of advance of age 65. Also, retirement
THJnRSDAY, JUNE 14, 1062
benefits are available eto both men
and vi omen at age 62, and the indi-
vidual who is not working or is on-
ly working part time should file the
claim one to three months in ad-
vance of age 62.
Disabled individuals cannot be
paid Social Security benefits for
the first 6 months following the be-
ginning of a severe disability. How-
ever, such individuals should file
their claims as soon as It is known
that they have a severe disabling
condition which is expected to go
on for a long, Indefinite time. Any-
one who has been severely disabled
for more than 6 months should file
the claim immediately, It this has
not already been done.
Survivors should file their claim
shortly after the death of a mem-
ber of the family who had a Social
Security card or who was in mili-
tary service at any time after Sep-
The Social Security Administra-
tion wants you to receive your So-
cial Security check when it is due,
but to accomplish this you must
file your Social Security claim
promptly. The office for this area
is locate dat 1135 Harrison Ave-
nue, Panama City, telephone PO
Instructor Billy Reynolds (turning front wheel) and Shell dealers check out a car at one of Shell's 123 training centers.
Shell instructor Billy Reynolds
offers 10 clues that may help you spot
trouble before it starts
OVER 12,000 Shell deal-
ers go to Shell training
centers every year. There,
they learn how to spot
' A Here are 10 trouble sig-
Billy Reyols nals that Billy Reynolds,
one of Shell's chief instructors, always
stresses. If you notice any of them in your
car, tell your Shell dealer. His advice
might head off a big repair bill later on.
1. Mushy brakes. When your car is stand-
ing still, push the brake pedal down with
a firm, steady pressure. If it feels soft and
sinks to the floor, you've got trouble that
should be fixed right away. -
2. Wandering wheels. If your front tires
show more wear on one side of the tread
than the other, your wheel alignment is
probably at fault. Out-of-line wheels can
increase tire wear up to 50 percent.
3. Jiggly front end. Shove down hard on
either bumper with your foot. If the car
bobs up and down for a long time before
coming to a rest, ask your Shell dealer to
check your shock absorbers.
4. Decrepit tail pipe. If your muffler or
tail pipe is rusted through in spots, it's a
good idea to replace it.
5. "Bloated" radiator hoses. Inspect all
of the rubber hoses that interconnect your
cooling system. If they're cracked or swol-
len, they can fail at any time and cause
your engine to overheat..
6. Marred windshield. If your windshield
is scarred or streaked, it's probably due to
faulty windshield wipers. Have your Shell
dealercheck and replace them if necessary.
7. Strange noises. Listen for any odd
noises from your car. They can be warn-
ings of trouble on the way.
8. Under-the-hood clues. You can learn
a lot by looking at your engine. Watch
for oil, fuel and water leaks. Also, loose
wires and worn insulation.
9. Sluggish battery. If your engine turns
over more slowly than usual when you
start up, a weak battery is probably the
trouble. But it could be something else.
Better check it.
10. Oil-streaked sidewalls. Check the
sides of your tires you seldom see-the
sides facing in. Look for signs of leaking
fluid on the tire walls. Could be a leaking
brake cylinder, or faulty oil seals on the
rear wheels. Both can be serious.
Any trained Shell dealer knows many
trouble signals besides these. Take advan-
tage of his training. And one last tip:
when you've got your car in top condition,
keep it filled with today's Super Shell-
for top performance all year long.
Super Shell's 9 ingredients
for top performance
TCP*-for power, mileage and longer
Pentane mix-for fast warm-ups.
Anti-knock mix-for resistance to knocks.
Alkylate- to help control "high-speed"
Butane-for quick starts.
Cat-cracked gasoline- for power.
Anti-icer-added in cold weather to help
check carburetor icing stalls.
Gum preventive-to help keep carburet-
ors clean inside.
Platformate- for extra mileage.
*Tradearnk for Shell's vllIQleqc 2line R'hilti'. CG.1- ..-MninreP i. veor f d l tI.y U.S. Patent 21380212.
we are a
Our prescription department is a
veritable bank of health-restor-
ing'agents maintained for your
benefit. We stand ready to com-
pound and dispense any of a
multitude of drugs and pharma-'
ceuticals that your family physi-
cian may prescribe. Let us be
Drive-In Window Service
Buzzett's Drug Store
S 317 Williams Abe.
Jacksonville Banker To Head
State Red Cross Fund Drive For 1962
ATLANTA, GA.-A Jacksonville lect for complete territorial repre.
banker, T. A. Lanford, vice presi- sentation of the state's 78 local
dent -and manager of the city's chapters.
branch of The Federal Reserve
Bank of Atlanta, -will lead Florida
fund and membership campaigns of
the American Red Cross in the com-
ing year, Southeastern Area Head-
quarters has announced.
Mr. Lanford has ;been appointed
1962-63 National und Vice Chairman
for Florida. He was named to the
volunteer post by National Fund
Co-Chairmen Fred A. Bantz, retir-
ed J. C. Penney Co. executive and
James A. Linen, president of Time,
Paul M. Moore, Southeastern
Area ,manager, in announcing the
appointment, said Mr. Lanford will
be assisted .by volunteer fund cam-
paign consultants, whom he will se-
Midget Investments With
Giant Returns .
"They will assist chapter officials
to locate top leadership for annual
March campaigns of the Red Cress
and also help those chapters assoc-
iated with federated campaigns to
become effective United Fund part-
ners," Mr. Moore said.
Mr. Lanford has been associated
with the Duval County Red Cross
Chapter since 1948. He was a mem-
.ber of the board of directors, 1948
to 1961, chapter chairman in 1951,
and currently is -a member of its
He is treasurer of the Jackson-
ville area Chamber of Commerce,
president of the Board of Trustees
of Baptist Hospital 'of Jacksonville
and has .been active in the city's
Community Chest-United Fund cam-
License On Sale
TALLAHASSEE New Florida
fresh-water fishing licenses will .be
officially on sale Friday, June 15,
at offices of all 1County Judges and
their authorized sub-agents through
out the state.
Although the new licenses are a(-
tually effective July 1, both the
1961-62 licenses and the new 1962-
63 licenses will be honored by all
T-SHIRTS 3 "
Sizes S, M L, XL........................ for j '
KNIT BRIEFS 3 205
Sizes S, M, L, XL ........................ for
Athletic Shirts ......-- 3 165
Sizes S, M, L, XL
* Finest cotton yarns full cut, tailored
for comfort. .
* T-Shirts have nylon reinforced neckbands.
* Knit briefs have heat resistant, natural rub- /
ber waistband and leg- binding.
MEN'S BROADCLOTH :'
SHORTS, SIZES 28-46 ............
COOL, SHORT SLEEVE
* Dan River woven gingham plaids, solid colors and
* Sanforized wash 'n wear.
* Regular and Ivy pop-over styles .. also knit shirts.
* Sizes S, M, L.
FOR DRESS OR CASUAL WEAR!
WHITE SHORT SLEEVLLI
Wash 'n Wear white broadcloth, cot-
ton mesh or oxford cloth with button 3
down col.or. 2-way collar for dress or
casual wear. Long tails. Exact neck
size for better fit. Sizes 14/2 to 17.
JAen's Summer Ties in $. 1 .
A Variety of Patterns .
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
I DESERT 4
ONE DAYy iT is ALL SAND AND SCRU
HEPRINA THE ARiZONA DESERT UR INTO /
ONE VAST GARDEN OF STRANGEAND
EXOTIC WILDFLOWERS AND THE AIR I
PERMEATED WITH THE SUBTLE FRAGRANCES `
OF FLOWERING TREES.
HE RAINFALL IN NOVEMBER AND ( )
DECEMBER DETEMINES THE LIFE AND
EXTENTOF THi VAST SEA OF COLOR.
BY CENTURIES OFADAPTATION, THE CACT US
HAS DEVELOPED WAYS AND MEANS OF SUR.V'VAL
IN THE SCORCHING SUN. "T E SAGUARO TREE ABSORBS
AS MUCH AS A TON OF WATER DURING THE WINTER
RAINFALL WHICH IT STORES FOR USE DUIN THE MONTHS OR YEARS
OF DRAUG4T. ITS BLOSS OM IS THE
S ARIZONA STATE LOWER.
FIVE O SIX THOUSAND DIFFERENT SPECIES OF
PLANTS ARE SAID TO FLOWER IN THE DESERT. -E
r NIGHT BLOOMING CEREUS OR QUEEN OF TiAFNiGT
L IS THE MOST BEAUTIFUL AND FRAGRANT OF ALL THE
CACTUS BLOOMS. YOU CAN ACTUALLY SEE THE
PETALS MOVE AS THEY OPEN.
YEARS AGO, WHILE TRAVELING THROUGH THE
SOUTHWEST. R.WILLIAM L.SCHAULTZFOL'UNDER-
OF SHULTONNC. FELL UNDER THE FASCIN- ,
ACTION OF TWIS BRIEF AND BRILLIANT BLOOM- E
ING OF THE DESERT AND DECIDED TO /r'l.,\'7
CEAT E THE PERFUME DESERTT FLOWER'
TO SYMBOLIZE THE SPELL--BINDItN&- \
MOMENT THE VISITOR EXPERt' ICES WITH _
; f A/II[iOF OUR FLOWEiN& DESERT. U -
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. BYRON SMITH, Pser
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 am.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION .......... 6:45 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 p.m
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ....... 7:30 pm.
"Come and Worship God With s"
NEED A PLUMBER?
TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO SERVE YOU
,BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE
1107 GARRISON AVE.
Wildlife Officers duringthe period
-from June 15 to July 1, according
to A. D. Aldirch, director, Game and
Fresh Water Fish 'Comsmissi-on. Be-
ginning July 1, only the new. 1962-
63 -licenses will be honored.
Licenses are not required of resi-
dents who have attained their 65th
,birthday, nor of children under 15
years of age. Servicemen stationed
in Florida are considered residents
insofar as licenses to fish and hunt
Licenses are not required of resi-
dents fishing, non commercially
with not more than three poles in
the county of .their legal residence.
A license is -required of residents
fishing outside their home county,
no matter what method of fishing
is used. Licenses are required of all
non-residents, except children un-
der 15 years of age.
License fees are:
Resident, statewide, annual $2.00.
Non-resident, statewide, annual,
$8.00. Non-resildent, statewide, 14-
day continuous fishing, $3.25. Non-
resident, statewide, five-day contin-
uous -fishing, $2.25.
All non-commercial fishing li-
censes are sold by the respective
67 County Judges of Florida and
their authorized agents. 'Commer-
cial fishing licenses are obtained
from the Game and Fresh Water
Filh Commis.sion at Tallahassee.
A Service of Your Doctor of Medicine,
Your Local Medical Society and the
Florida Medical Association.
CANCER AND AGINC
Cancer detection in the aged
requires special alertness on the
part of the physician.
Elderly people should not ex-
pect to feel as well or be as
vigorous as in their younger
years. They are accustomed to
aches, pal*is and discomforts,
and even to digestive disorders.
They oftep do not recognize or
forget to mention signs or symp-
toms which might indicate the
presence of cancer. In the early
stages, cancer symptoms can at
first be easily confused with
symptoms of some other organic
disease which is known to be
Medical problems in regard to
the aged have increased because
more people live longer. It is
well known that the incidence of
cancer rises toward the end of
the life span, although there is a
difference between the kind of
cancer which occurs in child-
hood and in old age.
The outlook on cancer in the
aged has altered in recent years.
Age in itself is no longer re-
garded as a deterrent to radical
treatment. Many elderly pa-
tients, for example, tolerate ex-
tensive surgery very well.
In general, the treatment for
the aged cancer patient is de-
termined, as it is for younger
patients, by the location and ex-
tent of the disease. The aged pa-
tient obviously h:as a better
chance for su 'vval if diagnosis
is established and treatment be-
gun before the disease spreads.
This is why any unusual symp-
toms should be reported imme-
diately to the physician.
PHONE BAll 7M"4
ON ALL GULF TIRESI
* Black or White. $ 15 .95
* Tubeless or Tube- ,, x
Type .us tax & ol tire -
frcm your car
*Minimum Warranty: Rayon
Tubeless 18 mos., Nylon,
Tubeless 21 mos., Rayon.
Tube-Type 15 mos.*
* Rayon-BIackwall-=, 670x15
Tube-Type plus tax & old tire
Minimum Warranty: Rayon-i
months, Nylon-15 months.,
from your car
If you want the utmost in puncture-
sealing premium tires, ask about our "
special deal on Gulf Sealmastersol
*AMAZING GULF GUARANTEE
If, for any reason (except for malicious, willful, intentional, or
negligent damage), your Gulf brand tire does not prove serv-
iceable for its entire guaranteed minimum lifetime, when used
for noncommercial purposes, you are entitled to an'adjustment
as follows: If the cause is defective workmanship or material,
you will receive a new tire without charge. If the cause is any
other reason, Gulf will repair It without charge or offer you a
brand-new tire, allowing credit for that portion of the purchase
price represented by the unused guaranteed minimum life of
E'S GULF SERVICE STATION
ament Ave. Phone 229-2531
Every Gulf Tire at Big Savings.
See your nearest Gulf dealer
L~ I ,, I
.--~~p- .Tpql --~--~--
THURSD"Y, JUNE 14, 1M8
Plumbing Installation Repale
Contract Work A Spoolalty
Brand Name Plumbing Fixtures
-CALL US FOR FREE ES1IMATI-
THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1962THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
Mexico Beach coast highway in Mexico Beach, an- Mr. and Mrs. John Ostanik and
other sign of the progress and their son Ronnie of Collinsville, Ill.,
By Mrs. Betty Misaler growth of the community. The former neighbors of Mr. and Mrs.
Phone 648-8205 street sign will help visitors o Gersbacher who formerly lived in
'more readily locate homes and Coilinsville and are now owners of
New street number signs have businesses in the area. ,he Rainbow Motel in Mexico
been installed recently along he *.: Beach, visited for a couple of days
SUMMER FUN FOR SALE-
AS LOW AS $40"3 A MONTH
"' ", .,
S -- -
Open-air best seller-lowest price. sfu nof eve $ 22
spirit and lively performance. 125 HP engine. With power top standard per
it costs less than any other U. S. convertible-even those with manual month
tops. No wonder it's one of America's fastest-selling 6-cylinder convertibles.
Solidly and lastingly Rambler with rattle-free Single-Unit construction.
S \ Economy King.
America's lowest-priced car,
The "400" version with stan-
*. "- 'sion got most l A
.-'*.- Similes per gal- 3fl 4 B-T
Ion of any car T m perry
.. in '62 Mobil month
F b r 4 .'.. ,., *.,
An Obviously Better Value
Room for a family
of 6 and cargo.
Like all Ramblers, it has Deep-
Dip rustproofing ... Ceramic-
fler and tail- 4654*
Safety Brake N per
*Monthly payments based on
mfr's. suggested retail price, with
V3 down payment, 36-mo. con-
tract with normal carrying
charges, federal taxes paid. Does
not include optional equipment,
whitewall tires, transportation, in-
surance, state, local taxes, itf any
301 Monument Avenue
I I I ~ d~ I J
GUARANTEED RIPE and SWEET
We Can Serve You With Flavor, Rich-
ness, and Tenderness with .
SWIFT PROTEIN BEEF
CHECK WITH US ON OUR PRICES
FOR FREEZER ORDERS
LEAN MEAT BRISKET A
STEW BEEF Ib. 09
PLENTY MEATY ($
NECK BONE 4 lb. $
Frosty Morn or Sunnyland-Shank Portion
GA. GRADE 'A'
3 doz. 69c
LIMIT 1-5 LB. BAG-With $5.00 Order
SU GAR 5 Ibs. 39c
SOUTHERN CHOICE-With $5.00 Order
NUMBER 10 JUG
DOG FOOD 5 cans29C
KING SIZE-24 OZ. 2
CATSUP hot. 29C
NABISCO (Reg. 49c- 1 LB. BAG A A
GRAPEFRUIT 5 for 19c
COKRN Oears 39c
BLACKEYE LB. BUSHEL
10 c $2.50
HOME GROWN YELLOW
SQUASH 5 lbs. 29c
Cucumbers 5 for 19c
Save Every Cash Ticket from Boyles. Worth Free Silver Dollars to You!
(TUNE IN WOJE DAILY)
- COME SHOP
AT BOYLES THURSDAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY Sounds crazy but
it's a fact! The following merchanidse reduced ONE THIRD! Yes, you'll
win savings at BOYLES!
BONUS ALL MEANS SUITS and
Number CDflDTC ATS MAKE PAPPY HAPPY
1 SPORTCO FATHER'S DAY, JUNE 17
33/3% ENTIRE STOCK of Ladies White and Bone
Number DRESS SHOES
TRIM TRED, NATURAL BRIDGE, FRENCH MODERN and WILLIAMS
33/% A Selected Group Ladies Spring and
Number SUMMER DRESSES
3 MISSY, JUNIOR ana HALF SIZES
with the Gersbachers while on their
way to Jacksonville to visit Mr.
Fifty-nine assorted fish were
caught from the surf in front of
the Raibnow Motel by Mr. and Mrs.
Martin Thomas and their five chil-
dren of Albany, Ga. The family
stayed an extra day because of the
I good fishing. Pompano, whiting,
speckled trout, bluefish, etc., were
among the varieites caught. The
family, who came down just for
the week end, stayed Satuirday,
Sunday 'and Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. John G. Tarrants
of Mexico, Mo., ,stopped off to visit
Mexico Beach, as a result of a
newspaper story which appeared in
their hometown paper telling about
residents .of the town who vaca-
tioned at Mexico Beach. They were
most ,enthused about the beautiful
Miss Karen Butler and Miss Chay
Murphy of Birmingham, Alabama,
were guests for .the past week of
Polly and Olen Hays of the Gover-
:. .* .:.
Visiting over last week end with
L. E. Blackwell of Mexico Beach,
were Mr. 'and Mrs. A. D. Blackwell
of Pensacola and Mr. and Mrs. Har-
ry Hall of Montgomery, Alabama.
L. E. Blackwell has recently pur-
chased a home in Mexico Beach
coming 'here from Ocala. His bro-
ther, A. D. Blackwell makes fre-
quent visits to Mexico Beach.
Well, it finally happened-Ned-
ley's Florist .lost three big games.
Jensen's "5" led by McCroan and
Thornton, took three games from
the "flower boys". Jensen's won
the first game `by 143 pins, lost the
second game by only 41 pins and
came back strong in the final gam6d
to win 741 to 691, and take total
pins from the "rosebuds".
Last week, the old crystal ball
predicted a word of warning to the
"flower obys" "be prepared",
it said but from the looks of
things, they didn't take the advice.
As a matter of fact, (the old crys-
tal ball is sticking its neck out on
this one), we predict that after
next week the "rosebuds" will be
out of first place.
In other action, the St. Joe Steve-
dores were about the hottest things
around town Monday night, as they
broke the summer league record
wit ha fine 2463 total' pin serise.
Whitehurst, Grabowski and Atkin-
All Girl's Spring and Summner
Sizes 1 to 3, 3 to 6x, 7 to 14
son led the Stevedores with a 526,
523 and 515 series respectively. The
Stevedores took all four games from
Phillips "66" Service 'Center. Not
giving any excuse for 'the gasmen,
of course, but they only had three
men to bowl. The old crystal ball
was interviewing some of the "66"
boys and tehy said they were sav-
ing their energy for the next week
to pick some flowers. If you haven't
already guessed by now, Phillips
bowls the "rosebuds" next week.
St. Joe Bowling Lanes and the
Paper Mill had to postpone their
game this week. These teams will
bowl at a later date.
That about winds up the action
for this past week, but I urge ev-
eryone to come out and bowl a
game during this coming week, and
be sure to come out next Monday
222 Reid Ave.
Kiwanis Learn Of
Captain Harry Bowden of -South-
ern Industries brought an unusual
,program to the Kiwanis Club Tues-
day. Capt. Bowden, whose company
supplies Michigan Chemical Com-
.pany with shells for their operation
here in Port St. Joe, told the club
of some of the uses of dredged
Captain Bowden said the shell
was dredged up from under up to
10 feet of silt and mud from 'bay
bottoms, which made them unusable
as oyster bed material. The shell
is used in many familiar products
such as road building and air strip
night and see the downfall of the material, manufacture of cement,
"Rosebuds". many chemicals, chicken feed, rub-
ber, paint pigment, roofing and
siding materials, etc. The oyster
shell is about 97% calcium carbon-
ate and has many uses.
In illustrating his talk, COapt.
Bowden showed the Kiwanians
shells that had been ,dredged up
and has been estimated o `be up
to 60 'million years old.
In pointing out the use of shells
he stated that in Biblical times,
shells were finely ground, mixed
with honey and used 'as a tooth
The shells are pumped up with
powerful pumps, screened as to
size and sold to .different industries
requiring the different sizes.
Guests of the club were Mr.
Crabtree of Panama City and Bob
Vervaeke of Michigan Chemical
Want Ads Get Resalts
Long Avenue Baptist Church
JUNE 17 through 22
Building Comfortably Air-Conditioned
- 8:00 p.m.
Discussion Leader and
7D -EP-A- E WNT S -TO -RE
--- ~cle cY1-
[ ::.- ,-;,
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
POSTOFFICE Box 308
-Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1937, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 3, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, $127.50
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
YOUZUl FIND IT IN #HE
FOR RENT: House trailer, com-
pletely furnished. Located at
White City. Phone 229-1145 or in-
quire at Rich's Super Mkt. tfc-2-25
FOR RENT: One bedroom house,
furnished. One two bedroom du-
plex unfurnished. 2-bedroom beach
cottage. Smith's Pharmacy. Phone
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apartment
on Palm Blvd. See Cecil G. Cos-
tin, Jr. tfc-5-10
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom unfurnish-
ed house. 1404 Long Ave. Rent
reasonable. Call 227-S972, Dixie
Belle MQtel'. tfc-6 7
FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bedroom
houseat St. Joe Beach. Also un-
furnished 3 .bedroom house, 1317
Long Avenue. Phone 227-4686. C.
W. Long. tfc-6-7
FOR RENT: Beach cottages, fur-
nished and with utilities. As low
as $25.00 per week. Less by month.
J. D. Clark, 1017 Long Ave. Phone
CHAIN LINK FENCE
For free estimates call C. W.
Long, phone 227-4686. tfc-2-25
FOR SALE: Furnished 2 bedroom
brick home, 1031 Long Ave. Ph.
648-4128, J. A. Mira.
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house 1308
Long Ave. Garage and utility
room. Call Grady Player, 257-3636.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house, 1314
Marvin Ave.' Purchaser to as-
sume VA mortgage. See Cecil Cos-
FOR SALE: 2 hedroom house on
FOR RENT: Nice bder withPalm Blvd. See Cecil G. Costin, Jr.
FOR RENT: Nice bderoom with
foam rubber bedding and private FOR SALE: 2 bedroom home, St.
bath, living room and TV room Joe Beach. One block from the
privilege. See at 528 Sixth Street. beach. Very reasonable. C. W. Long
Corner of Sixth and Woodward Phone 227-4686. tfe-5-10
I PIXIE SHOP
Values to $10.99
lace trimmed, drip drys, cot-
ton and batiste. Complete se-
SEAMS or SEAMLESS
SEAMS or SEAMLESS
NYL 0 N S
2 prs. $1.00
Catalina and other brand
SKIRT and BLOUSE
Wash and wear cottons
3.99 and 5.99
SANDALS and FLATS
1.99 to 8.99
Smartest styles all fully .guar-
anteed to your complete sat-
Wash and wear
1.22 and 1.99
Shop the PIXIE way and save. We guarantee your
purchases to your complete satisfaction. Come
in and visit your PIXIE SHOP today!
NOTICE OF TAX SALE
Notice is hereby given that on the 25th day of June, 1962. at the front door of the
City Hall, City of Port St. Joe, State of Florida, tax sale certificates will be sold on
the following described land to pay the amount due for taxes 'herein set opposite the
same, together with all costs of such sale and all advertising. oppo
J. B. WILLIAMS
City Treasurer and Collector
City of Port S:. J-. !lIrida
LeHlardy, F. A. ...................... I
Mulberg, Gladys and Chinold, Anita 15
Neel, Benjamin ................ S 100' 8
LeHiary, F. A.................. 8, 80
Comforter, W. P. .............. 1, 14, 16
Garraway, E. R. and Julia Mack ...... 1, 8
Garraway, E. R. and Julia Mack 5, 7, 9, 11
Goff. Ernest J. ............ 16, 18, 20, 22
Meyer, L. .......................... 19
Vittum, Mrs. Annie 0.. ................ 4
Peacock, J. A. ..................... 4
Martin, A. P. .................... 1, 3
Eells, Jr., B. W. ..................... 19
Bells, Jr., B. W. ..................... 80
Eells, Jr, B. W. ..................... 81
McKinnon, Howard L. .............. 20, 21
Eelis, Jr. B. W. ...................... 7
ells, Jr,Jr. B. W. .............. ...... 8
Eells, Jr., B. W. ..................... 9
Baldwin, N. D ....................... 28
Barrett. S. A., Jr. .............. 82, 88, 84
Ellis, Ezril L......................... 6
Ayers, Henry F. and Beulah .......... 1, 2
Murphy, Harry ...................... 6
For, Robert B........................ 1
aughn, Dudley A. ............... ... ..
Howard, John .......................... 4
Battle, Estelloe ....................... 15
Martin, James ......................... 19
Martin, James ........................ 21
CB o t,n Sr., C. 0 ................... 4
Faith Bible Church ............... 8 9, 10
Robinson, Freeman .................... 24
Wilson, Doris and Will ................ 16
MeNair, Willie ..................... ... 21
Granger, Andrew ............ 8 W Ya 10
Pounsel, Eosa Lee .................... 14
Bryant, Oeorge .............. B Va 10, 12
Hopps, Nero ......................... 4
King, Willie ........................... 28
Hopps, Nero ......................... 1
Gainer. Jerry ........................ 2
Browv, WWille Mae ..................... 12
8 ............... 60
9 ................ .50
11 ..... ......... 50
18 .................. 60
22 ................ 50
25 ................ 60
25 ................. 50
28 ................ .60
42 ............... .50
48 ................. 50
58 ................ .60
68 ............... .60
68 ................ ..0
68 ................ .50
68 ............... .60
68 ............... 50
70 .... ... ...... 60
70 ............... .50o
70 ............... .. 0
77 ............... .60
78 ................ .650
78 .................. 50
82 ............... 50
101 ............... 60
97 ............... o60
97 ..W *........... .0
101 .................. 60
1006 ................ 50
1010 ................. 60
1010 ............... .. 0
101 ............... .60
98 ................ so
1015 ............... 60
1016 ............... ..60
1018 .............o.. 60
101 ............... .. 0
B ............... .8
B ................ 60
B .... ........... .0
B .. ..... 0, ... 5 ,0
FOR SALE: Three bedroom house.
110 Westcott Circle. Pay small
equity and assume FHA mortgage.
Phone 227-8981. tfc-5-10
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house, 2
baths, built-in kitchen, disposer,
dishwasher, hardwood floors, fully
insulated, central heat, air condi-
tioned. Carport and living space,
1240 sq. ft. Corner lot 125'x92'. 2104
Palm Blvd. Call W. L. Winters, ph.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house at St.
Joe Beach. Carport and storage.
Phone James Traweek, 648-3196.
MAN or WOMAN WANTED: Good
Rawleigh business now open ID
Gulf County. If willing to conduct
Home Service business with good
profits. Write immediately. Raw-
leigh Dept. FAF-100-45 Memphis,
FOR SALE: 26' Chris-Craft Express
cruiser. Sleeps 4. In ,excellent
condition. Phone 648-3175. tfc-6-7
FOR SALE: 2 lots at St. Joe Beach.
Two lots from highway on First
Street. See W. L. .Smith or phone
227-7776 after 5 p.m. 4tp-5-24
WANTED: Waitress aad cook. Cat-
alina Restaurant, Mexico Beach.
Call 648-3122. Itfc-5-31
ORF SALE: 2 bedroom house on
185x75 -ft. lot. Back yard completely
enclosed with chain link fence.
Plenty of shade and located in a
well established neighborhood. See
Ferrell Allen, Jr. at 129 Hunter
FOR SALE: Two lots on corner at
St. Joe Beach. Has 150' front-
age on each street. Phone 227-4696.
Three bedroom house on Marvin.
Only $9,763. Can buy owner's equity
Two bedroom house in Oak Grove
on 60 ft. lot. Can sell for $4,500.
Two bedroom house in good con-
dition on McClellan Avenue. Can
sell.for total cost of only $6,937.91.
Pay $1,200 down and assume FHA
mortgage for balance.
Large two .bedroom masonry
house with oak floors and floor
furnace in very good condition.
Buy owner's equity for $1,000 and
assume existing mortgage.
Three bedroom house with
breezeway, garage, and oak floors.
On 90x165 ft. lot on Garrison Ave-
nue. To sell or only $350 down
plus closing cost. Balance on FHA
Two bedroom frame dwelling in
good condition on 15th Street. On-
Have three 'bedroom house on
Seventh Street. Has new roof and
new siding throughout. Only $4,800.
'Registered Real Estate Broker
221 Reid Ave. Phone 227-3491
HELP WANTED: Applicants now
;being accepted at, Port Theatre
for doorman and concessions at-
tendant. Must be 16 years :of age
or older. Port Theatre. Apply in
FOR SALE: Lone Star 14' fibre-
glass 'boat. 35 hp. Mercury motor
with electric starter. Lanstrom Ee-
zy loading boat trailer. All in very
good condition. Pay $300.00 and
take up payments of $34.00. See
at 102 Hunter :St., Oak Grove or
call 227-7981. Itp
FOR RENT: ,Spacious 2-bedroom
furnished first floor 'apartment,
12th and Palm Blvd. Phone 227-4481
or 227-4261. tfc-4-5
FOR RENT: Apartments in Oak
Grove. Phone 227-8025. ttc-3-1
FOR RENT: Unfurnished large 2-
bedroom house. Fenced back yard
on Garrison Ave. hone 227-8536 af-
ter 5:00 p.m. tfc-5-3
WANTED TO RENT: High quality
unfurnished 3 bedroom, 2 bath
Beach by lamlly with 2 boys In col-
lege and youngest a Junior in High
School. Will pay better than aver-
age rent. Call 227-2441 or 648-3371.
I will do part or full-time book-
keeping in. my home or at your
place of business. Experienced
in all types of book work. Typ-
ing work done neatly and correct.
R. W. HENDERSON, Phone 229-
MOVING?--Let us help you. Whe-
ther planning to move across
town or across the nation, you may
be sure that your most priceless
belongings are in experienced and
capable hands. We represent May-
flower, nationwide movers. Call as
for free estimates. SURPLUS
SALES of ST. JOE, 112 Monument
Ave. Phone 227-4051. tic-1-18
R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M., 2nd and ,ti Mondays. All visit-
ing companions welcome.
Everett McFarland, High Priest
Edgar Smith, Secretary
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Pirt St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M. every first and
third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
ROY L. BURCH, W. M.
ROY K. BLACKSHIAR, See
All Master Masons cordially invited
EPTIC TANKS dumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
ltick expert service, tic
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.
0. F.-Meets second and fourth
Thursday, 8:00 p.m. In American
Legion Hall. Ai members urged tc
Noble Grand: Emmebt Daniell
Secretary: J. C. Martin.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, Meet-
ing first and third Tuesday
nights, 8:00 paL. American Legion
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
every Wednesday night, 8:00 p.m.
at Parish House, 309% th St. Port
St. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-1241 for
further information or write P. 0.
Box 535. tf
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, GULF COUNTY,
By State Assn.
Robert Ellzey, chairman for the
1961-62 Christmas Seal campaign
fn Gulf County, has been awarded
a certificate of honor by the Flor-
ida Tuberculosis and Health As-
sociation Board of Directors.
Dr. Hawley H. Seller of Tampa,
president of the FTHA, said the
certificate is in recognition of the
valuable contribution made in help-
ing in the fight against tuberculo-
sis -and other respiratory diseases.
Dr. :Seiler pointed out that 'tuber-
,culosis remains a problem of major
concern in Florida, with 1,359 ac-
tive cases newly reported in 1961
and deaths expected to total 221
for that year.
"It is important," 'he said, "for
every citizen to realize tuberculo-
sis is a dangerous communicabIe
-disease and a disease that is pre-
ventable. Advances in scientific
knowledge have made 'the 'eradica
tion of this disease a realistic pos-
sibility 'bu't the time is now to fin-
ish the job since the drugs in use
today are becoming increasingly
According to Dr. Seller, now is
also the time to 'develop meaningful
,programs in the field of other res-
piratory ,diseases, which are close-
ly linked with the ultimate eradi-
cation of TB and are, in themselves,
Great area of neglected need.
"Respiratory .diseases," he said,
"cause ten .per cent of all -deaths
in the United States. As 'a group,
they rank fourth among all causes
of death. Acute diseases of the up-
per respiratory tract are by far
the most common cause of illness in
the United States. Individuals with
chronic respiratory 'diseases total
at least ten million and, perhaps,
twice that number. The top four on
the disaster list of respiratory di-
seases are 'asthma, chronic lbron-
chitis, smphysema and pneumonia."
Christmas Seal funds raised dur-
ing the 1961-62 campaign, will be
used to support programs of medi-
cal education, research, and other
activities benefiting patients, their
families and their communities af-
fected by TB and other respiratory
"Volunteers such as our local
campaign chairmen," Seller said,
"deserve much credit for our past
successes. Apd it Is .to them we
look again for help in achieving
our goals of i tomorrow."
Joel Barbee Elected
(Continutd From Page 1)
Among the: 533 delegates 'are Ma-
rio Camacho ,and Fourtuno Ayarro,
both from Lima, Peru. The young
Peruvians w6re selected to attend
Florida Boys 'State after partici-
pating in th'e Miami Herald's "Op-
eration Amigo" program.
Also attending is Danny Osceola,
a descendant of Seminole Indian
Chief Osceola. Danny Osceola, a
full-blooded Seminole, lives on a
reservation near Clewiston, where
he attends school.
Among those elected as Council-
'men at Boys State is Joel Barbee,
son of Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Barbee
of Port St. Joe.
FLOIfDA. IN i'ROBATE.
In Re: Estate of
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditdrO of the estate of
Mary R. Grice, deceased, are hereby
notified and required to file any
claims or demands which they may
have against said estate In the of-
fice o.7 the County Judge of Gulf
County, Florida, in the courthouse
at Wewabitchka, Florida, within six
(6) calendar months from the date
of the first publication of this no-
tice. Each claim or demand must
be in writing and must statte the
place or residence and postoffice
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.
/s/ SAMUEL R. GRICE
/s/ BEN R. GRICE
Executors of the Estate of
Mary R. Grise, deceased.
May 24, 1962 4t
After this date I will no longer be
responsible for debts other than
those made by myself.
4te-5-31 JOHN E. BEASLEY, .r.
I will not be responsible for any
debts incurred by anyone other
than myself. 3tc-6-14
CLAYTON E. ASBELLE, Sr.
"ELECTRIC MOTOR REPAIR"
Motor and Armature Rewinding
Water Pump Repairs
Phones 785-6903 and 763-1189
Corner West 8th St. & Mulberry
Panama City, Florida
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida
T;iJRSDAY, JUNE 14, 1962
White City VFD
The White City Volunteer Fire
Department Auxiliary met June 6
at the home of Mrs. Raymond High-
The minutes were read of the
previous meeting, approved and ac
cepted as read.
It 'was suggested that all the re
gaining 'candy be storde away and
be sold at a later date. It was de-
cided to go ahead and obtain an
estimate on how much it will cost
to complete the repairs to the Com-
munity Building. The materials
have already been purchased and
the repairs started.
No treasury report was given at
this meeting, due to the 'absence
of the treasurer.
The next meeting will be held 'on
Jun 20 at 10 a.m. The Auxiliary in-
vites every lady in White City to
be with the group then.
Robert L. Davis Is
Serving On USS Tioga
SAN DIEGO, (FHTNC)-Robert
L. Davis, seaman, USN, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Davis 'of 305 Iola
St., Oak Grove, is serving aboard
the tank landing ship USS Tioga
County, which returned to her
home port at San Diego, Cuali'., on
May 5, after a cruise to Hawaii.
DON'T FORGET DAD ... SUNDAY, JUNE 17
SP 0 RT SHIRTS
Form fit and regulars,
button collar, plain
collar, S, M, L, XL
$298 to $498
GIVE DAD A
Bows, clip-on, regu-
Famous make CHAMP
PAJAMAS STRAW HATS
PLEETWAY Famous for style and
Shorty's, Reg. length. quality
$3.98 $3.98 to $5.98
ARROW SHIRTS SHOES
\I Made to fit of the finest By
/ cotton. Short sleeves and FLORSHEIM or
i long sleeves. Dad will love JARMAN
t h e s e........I f y o u d o n 't k n o w h i s s f e i
give him a certificate.
'$4.50 $10.95 to $20.95
HI C K 0 K Famous
For Quality JOCKEY SOX
BELTS WALLETS Nylon stretch, all cotton,
JEWELRY Banlon stretch. Give him,
$ several pair.
$1.50 to $5.00 69c to $1.50
Wash and Wear
Easy to care for
Don't Forget Dad's
Does he need a new pair?
By KAHN or LIBERTY
Dacron & wool, Dacron &
Rayon. Pleats or plain.
$6.98 to $12.98
- ALL GIFTS CHEERFULLY GIFT WRAPPED FREE
IF YOU TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS
That the FLORIDA POWER CORP. Is Giving With
the Purchase of a new Electric 'Range or Water
$25.00 IN CASH
Will Be Given FREE ... No Strings. Just Trade
That Old Flame Burner Off
YOU GET STILL MORE
If You Come To
And Trade For A New
FRIGIDAIRE QUALITY PRODUCT
WHILE WE ARE REMODELING
Furniture and Appliance Store
209 Reid Avenue Phone 227-5271
L, I Is II -