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UFPKY NEH LSTA



The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01357
 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: November 9, 1961
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: UF00028419:01357

Full Text








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MONEY TALKS-Let's kees.
l It where we can speak with It
once In a. while-Trade with
your home town merehantst


THE STARl
j, "Port t. Jo-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"


TWENTY-FIFTH YEAR PORT T -JO. FLRA THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1961 ... NUMBER 7


STAC HOUSE OPENS-The first session of the STAC-
House recreation program was held Saturday night with
a good crowd in attendance. Pictured above are a group
of students at the game tables. Below, a group of boys
give the ping pong tables a workout. (Star photos)


Sharks Shocked By I



Meet Quincy Frida:


In Homecoqijpj.

By Wile *fet -
The Port St.--Jee-Sd ir-got thlr
ego deflated last Friday night In
Bonifay whenL they lost to an under-
dog Blue Devil team 2t to 0. The
Sharks, evidently suffering from
over-confidence' were stunned early
in the game when Bonifay recover-
ed a Davis fumble and drove right
down to score. -The Sharks leaky
pass defense couldn't contain the
passing of the Bonifay quarterback
-who completed seven passes in the
first half- without missing one. -
Bonifay's second score came on
another Shark error. Jimmy Good-
man received a bad center on a
punt and fumbled the ball. Boni-
fay recovered on the St. Joe 40 and
drove on to score again.
The Sharks couldn't get any kind
of offense .going, until -the' second
half when they drove to Bonifay's
10 twice but couldn't come up with
a score. Bonifay scored their final
touchdown in the fourth quarter
when the hard-charging ,Bonifay
forced Davis to fumble and -aBoni-,
fay player picked ip the.,ball and
ran 65 yards to score.
MEET QUINCY
The Sharks meet Quincy tomor-
row night in a NWFC tilt here in
Pirt 'St. Joe. The Sharks should
be up for this game because they
maade all the mistakes they could
make last week.
The Sharks always play Quincy
a good game here in Port St. Joe
and this should, be -no exception.
Quincy hasn't lost since-the first
two games of the season, and have
beaten some very worthy oppon-
ents. The .Sharks, who were -riding
high with two upset victories before
they got deflated last week by Boni-
fay could very well bounce back
and make a very good game out
of this one.
WE PICK
Quincy, 19; Port St. Joe,' 14.
Leon, 6; Bay High, 0.
Chattahoochee, 14; Rutherford, 7
Blountstown, 26; Graceville, 14
Escambia, 12; Choctaw, 7
Sopchoppy, 19; Sneads, 6
Live Oak, 32; Marianna, 12
Vernon, 47; Altha, 12
Milton, 37; DeFuniak, 0
Apalachicola, 19; Carrabelle, 7


Band Parents Will
Meet Tonight At 8:00

The Band Parents Association
will meet Thursday night at 8:00
p.m. November 9.
All, parents are urged to 'attend


W. C. Rochoeamily I


Reprinted From The Tallahassee
Democrat
Gulf County's honor farm family'
for 1961-the WeltoniiC. Roches of
Port St. Joe-h--as dbre 'than .one
iron in the fire.
In addition to farming 240 acres
and raising a beef herd of 70-cattle
they own and operate a furniture
.and appliance store in' Port St. Joe.
Their farm is three miles south of
Wewahitohka on .the Chlipola River.
The RQche's four children are
teen-aged or older; the oldest son,
Michael, 22, is in the Air- Force.
Allen, 19, is married and has a
'baby daughter, Janet Mildred is,
17 and David is 16.
Mr. and Mrs. Roche, 'Mildred and
David were in Tallahassee Novem-
ber 3 and 4 to share honors with
other Big Bend area Farm Famil-
ies who were guestsi:of the Talla-
-hassee Democrat, the Chamber of
Commerce and the :Fair 'Associa-
tion.
ANGUS SPECIALTY
The Roche's farm Specialty is
Black Angus cattle, and -this year
they boasted twin calves. Until this
year they row-cropped 75 ,acres,
raising all the- feed used for the
cows, 'but changed their policy and
put all their acres into pastureland.
They have fruit trees, to provide
preserves and table 'foods. They
butcher their 'beef for family con-
sumption and for tenants.
Their home is a six-room frame
structure with electricity and all
major home appliances, including
freezer, dishwasher and television.
Mr. Roche is 'a native: of Vernon.
'He came to Port St. :Joe in 1936.
Mrs. Roche was born ,in Taylor
County and came to Port St. Joe
in 1938.
Roehe sells his beef .t the Tri-
County Livestock Mark et in
Blountstown, and the family does
its shopping in Port St. Joe. They
make four or five trips annually to
Tallahassee.
The family belongs to the First
Baptist Church in -Wewahitchka.
Mr. Roche has served aa president
of the West Florida Cattlemen's
Association for the past year. He
has been an active member of this
organization for the .past five years.
He is also active in the Retail Mer-
chants' Association of Port St. Joe.
Mrs. Roche aids in both the farm
and appliance store operation.
SUPPORT THE SHARKS
.SUPPORT THE SHARKS


Charles W ll Is
Elected Fire Chief

'Fire 'Chief Charles- Wall was re-
elected Monday night at a regular
annual -business meeting of the
Port St. Joe Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment to serve as Ohief fbr another
year. Wall has been chief of the
Department for the past our years.
Elected as assistants were:- R.
H. "Bob" 112zey,' first assistant;
G. L. Sott, -second assistant and
Wesley ,R. Rainsey, pumper oper-
ator.
The firemen also scheduled their
annual ladies night 'banquet for
Thursday alight, December 7 at
the St. James Episcopal Church
Parish House.


Home Bums In

Oak Grove Tuesday

The home of Mr. and 'Mrs. Robert
Shuren of 'Oak Grove was gutted by
fire .early ,,Tuesday morning by .a
fire of undetermined origin.
The Shurens were not at home
at the. time of .the tire, and the
alarz' was' turned by neighbors at-
attracted bh" the blase.
')Port St. Joe's Volunteer ,Fire
alarm was turned, in by neighbors
at 1:30 a.m. Tuesday morning and
were Able to keep the fire from
spreading 'beyond the walls of the
burning home. -


City


Accepts Jaycee's


Street Lighting Plan


Homecoming

Parade Friday

At 5:00 P.M.

,Homecoming festivities will be
held Friday, November 10. The
parade will be held at 5:00 p.m.
and will originate at the City
Hall. The parade,' consulting of
floats, the band, the cheerleaders
and the Homecoming Court will
make its way up Reid Avenue in
the business section of town.'
The crowning ,6 -the. Home-
-coming King and Queen will be.
held at 7:45 in the football eta-
dium. Winning floats will be.
awarded following the ceremoni-
les. '
-Game time will be at 8:15 p.m.
.The Homecoming dance will be .
held at the Stac House immed,
lately following the .game. It will
be sponsored by 'the. Pep Clubi.
It is open to all students f"Pofot
St. Joe High School.


All of the" family's belongings
were destroyed by the re. Boyles Lost On



Bonifay, Depot Creek Saturday
Y1 R, Glenn Boyles and his daughter
Barbara were lost for about three
hours 'Saturday night on Depot
Creek. If you ate familiar with De-
S pot Creek and wonder how anybody
could get lost there, we will ex-
plain.
amed i t Boyles an4d his daughter went
Sfishig on .Yhe 4Creek about 4:00
r 1 .6p.m. Saturday evening-and started
IS Tr I back to 'the landing just before
dark. On returning he bit alog and
MU* g .damaged his mdtor. It Iwaa h dik by
MiniSterS U the .'time repairs were-made. On
S n resuming his way ,to' the' landing
Prayer for Peace wch is not lighted, he couldn't
... *: find it. Then fog came into the
c reek and he couldn't see' across
"Thy will be done-ina Earth, as the creek and had no light Trying
t is in Heaven". to find the landing, he lost his
Rev. J. C. Odum reminded the sense of direction and so tied up
GUlf County 'Ministerial Associa- to a tree to wait for rescue.-or
tion 'Monday that we ate already morning, whichever came first.
at war with communism.-Rev. Od- Gulf County Deputy Sheriffs
um pointed out that communism is Wayne White and Jimmy Barfield
out to destroy everything that were notified of Boyles disappear-
Chrlistians stand for and -believe ance and set out in boats to find
ih. We are fighting against this him. Deputy White found Boyles
Oodles atheism. This cold war can and his daughter about two miles
be as important as a Shooting war. from the landing. Boyles was doing
Every Communist wages war con- what he has come- to like best-
stantly against every one who will fishing in the dark. He said there
not 'become Communists. Every was nothing else to do, and since
Christian and God-fearing person he was stranded on the water, he
should rise up t, mnet this chal- had just as well fish.
lenge. Our weaponn aiust be prayer
and obedience to God.
Therefore, -the- Gulf County Min- Kerrigan Speaks To
isterial Association recommends K aks
that at 12 nodn every day every KiwaniS Of Machines
person will-quietly pray:
"Thy will lbe doie In: Earth, as,
Thy will e e n Earth, as Bob Kerrigan, Field Director,
it 'is in Heaven." --- -


Mrs. Sims Describes

Program Learning

Mrs. Ernestine Simi, mathema-
tics teacher at the Port St. Joe
High School brought a very inter-
esting program to the Rotary Club
last Thursday explaining new me-
thods of teaching that are coming
into use. The new:methods-called
by some "teaching machines"-are
designed to teach children quicker
and serve to give more- of a one
teacher to one pupil ratio.
Mrs. Sims told.the club that the
ultimate in teaching would be the
one teacher to one pupil, or tutor
system of teaching. The new con-
cepts being used by the math de-
partment at 'St. Joe High simulates
this condition as nearly as possible.
The new method-programmed
learning-is the result of a good
many years research after the idea
of a Dr. Skinner of Harvard Uni-
versity. To illustrate how well the
-method is being accepted in the
teaching field, Mrs. Sims stated
that over 200 companies in the U.
S. are now working on textbooks
of -programmed learning.
The programmed learning is a
system of self teaching which al-
(Ceatiased On Page 4)


TO MAKE "WHITE WAY" OF

APPROACHES INTO PORT ST. JOE

The Port St. Joe Jaycees were invited Tuesday night to
again present their street lighting plan to; the City Commis-
sion. The plan was worked up by committee chairman Wade
Barrier, Jr., in cooperation with theeFlorida Power Corpora-
tion and presented to the City some six months ago for
study.
Tuesday night the Commissibi adopted the Jaycee light-


ing plan.
The plan as,, introduced to the,
City by the Jaycees would make a
"whiteWay" approach to the city
from all three highway approaches.
As a result of the firsatpresentation
of a lighting-pllaet to the City mer-
,cury vapor lights .were installed
opl Reid Avenue, Williams Avenue
and Highway 98 in the business
area. The City felt that at the time
these lights were all that the street
light budget could stand.
As a result of Tuesday night's
meeting, the lights (mercury va-
por) will now o be extended down,
Monument Avenue and. East on

Eighteen of the mercury lights
will be placed on Monument Ave-
nue. Twenty-three mercu-r lights
will be added to Fifth Street be-
tween Garrison Avenue and High-
way 98.
Lights will also be provided at
tho city warehouse' on Highway 71
and two lights at thie Youth Recre-
ation Center.
The lqtar -contacted Richard Por-
.ter yestaray-as to when the Flor-
ida Pow% Corpqration lw.bitd' gb
to work Inhtailing the light& Po
ter said the City. usually notftex
the power company of their desire
for lights by letter, and as so6n
as the letter Is received the com-
pany will -begin installation.
City Auditor and Clerl R. W.
Henderson told The Star that he
had mailed Porter the letter autohr-
izing the installations yesterday af-
ternoon so work should begin with-
in the ma few days.
The Ity .Included an extra $1,000
in their 'budget this year for more
street- lights. The new lights will
cost .the City an additional $185 a
month, but they will. replace sever-
al lights, making the net increase
somewhat less
Asks Lien Change
Dr. ;R. King appeared before


would .4.ve dp4ie better to exhaust
hot gasses behind- the.-iltaa".
A -hal.century later, the U. S.
obtained the setices of Germany's
Werner Von Brn., .Hitler's missile
chief at 32, to-.A-ead up our own
missile program,. His knowledge of
rockets had come from our Pro-
fessor Goddard, yet the 'U. S. didn't
listen .to him. .


Continental Aircraft Corp., gave tile I .
program to the Kiwanis Club 'Tues- Kerrigan explained the transition,
day on the history of the develop- from steam power to gasolinepow
m'ent of the engine. er to jet power to rocket power-'
Kerrigan told the club that while all the while seeking an efficient'
machines were making great power plant with" little or no vi-
strides in the present age, none of. bration to limit speed such is found
the principals involved are new. in reciprocating engines. The speak-
In explaining the great break- er declared that engines are now
through of using knowledge in the the ultimate, having no limit on
past few years, Kerrigan stated speed and no moving parts to
that King Solomon and George vibrate. Now comes the job of de
Washington lived 3,000 years apart signing vehicles to travel in the
yet each wore hand woven clothes, sound and heat barrier.
burned wood for fuel, used the Guests of 'the'club were Eric
same cooking and sanitary utensils Hammond and Gayle Griffin of the
both traveled by horse, yet today, Key Club.
only 200 years after Washington's ,
death, man depends on machines f
to perform practically every task. Annual Staff Will
To emphasize the work of machines Seek Advrtiin
Kerrigan explained that itf man Seek A' rising
carried a 60 pound weight up 15 -
stories each minute fo ix hours Members of: The -Monument,
during the day, he w rely pro- High School annual staff, will be
duce enough horse to pro- soliciting advertisements this week
duce the electricity to keep a 40 end for publication In the school
watt lightbulb burning. This is how year -book.
puny man is in his own strength. 'In the past the year 'book has
All engines of today are based been produced with, no- advertising
on those ancient tools, the lever, but rising costs of production have
inclined plane, and the wheel-All forced the students to resort to
over 4,000 years old, but all vital to this source of revenue to keep the
the success of machines today. book in production.
When the Wright brothers flew Annual staff members urge local
at Kitty Hawk, a professor in a merchants to asupbrt, the publica-
New England College remarked, tion of the tyeaTrook when they are
"what a waste of energy, they 1 approached over the week end.


the -City Commission asking for a
change in lien against. some pro-
,perty 'hbas bought to -build a
house. The: liens were Issued when
his property was listed as five lols.
Since that time, his property hais
remained:'the .same in size; tut is
now designated as. :f6ur- lots and
he wanted the water and sewer
liens against the -property reduced
from five. to four lots. The Commis-
- 'ti agreed 'to make the reduction,
as"' soon as King .produces a map
showing the reduction in lot num-
ber.
S Borrows Money
.Last summer, what with change
orders and equipment bought,-the
hospital construction, fund- found
Itself some $40,000 short. -it funds,
They borrowed the-'money from
the Wewahitchka State Bank. Now
It la time to pay it back.
What" 'with other bond 'money
to pay for on hospital construction
some "arrangements" had to be
made,to k.ep f Qm putting out this
an*.it .i-fon-y at this time.
'The ^2_-ar ger--wiTh the Hugo
Marx Investment company of Bir-
: ingrai.to lan the Cit.y the $4,),-
!b1) to pay off the bank taking a
sedond lien on the revenue 'sour-
c-a pledged to -pay the hospital
bonds.
The money received from thee
Marx, Company cannot be paid off
before 1967 but must be paid 'back
by 1976. The interest rate was five
percent.


Children's Book Week

Following on the 'heel's of Ameri-
can Education Week is National
Children's Book Week-November -
12-18. This arrangement seems .a
fitting order of things in as much
as education, children and books"
are inseparable.
Parents are used to children be-..
ing -in the middle of everything,.
and the first "R" in the education.
process involving their offspring
is of grave concern to them. They.
are agreed that reading mastery.
helps a child-stand a better chance.
for success throughout his school
career, and they are constantly
seeking practical ways to assist in.
its attainment. ..
SA Pamphlet called- "How" Can I
Help My 'Child Learn To Read",
published.by the 'Division of Pressi
and Radio Relatoins of the Nation-.
al Education Association, has,
among other ideas, a few pertinent
suggestions about books for par-
ents. Accordingly, some ways to
,help children, preschoolers through
sixth graders, are:
"Make books a joyous and impor-
tant part of his life. Read to .him.
everyday. Buy books for him, as..
the bassist for a home library of his
own..Let youi. child see you reading.
frequently. Provide your. child, with';.
a reliable home dictionary, and: en-
cyclopedia. Encourage your child to
do more reading by subscribing to r
a children's magazine for him."
Tempt him with books on .his fav-
oirte subjecLs. if be's riot enthus-'-
lastie about reading. Make sure he
Is pivjvlded wiil'wvorthwhile books
that are riot too"difficult for him
to reat -
:Above' aid beyond the practical
,gains of- enjoying books: are the
intangibles. National Children's
Book Week merely serves to re-
'mind parents of the truth expres-
sed in Joseph Joel Keith's poem:
"Books are more than words,
more than birds' brightness, snore
than song. They last long."


E,. L Dukate Reminds St. James Church

Members of Stewardship Duties


'Speaking to local Episcopalians
list Monday night, E. L. Dukate of
Panama 'City, reminded his hear-
ers that those who have fewer de-
fined restrictions placed upon their
lives than others do, at the same
time find imposed upon them stron-
ger need for self discipline and in-
dividual responsibiJity to live as
Gpd would want. "This awareness
of responsibility to live as God
would want", he said, "is Steward-
ship."
'At the annual Stewardship Din-
ner'of St. James Church, held joint-
ly 'with the congregation of St.
Joh n's in Wewahitchka, Dukate
toid several amusing, true stories
-to make his points concerning
Christian stewardship. "Believe in
the Fatherhood of God the Creator
and Jesus Christ, His only Son,
without lip service, then steward-
ship will follow". Enumerating fa-
cets of stewardship as time, tal-


ents, the concern for our fellow
man and the way we live each day,
Dukate assured his listeners that
those who don't tithe in the 10%
Biblical sense "because it is so
hard to get by on 100% of their in-
come, would find it just as hard to
get by on 900%. The way to do it
is to give God's percent first-off
the top", and then enjoy responsi-
ble freedom with the remainder.
"Terms like tithing, proportion-
ate giving and sacrificial giving
are only meaningless terms wth-
out there being in our hearts such'
a belief in and love of God that
we are willing to part with our
most cherished possessions" he as-
serted.
The meeting began the Every
Member Canvass and was presided
over by Paul' Fensom. Will Ram-
sey, co-chairman, introduced the
guest speaker. The Rev. Harry
Babbitt gave the benediction.


EPISCOPAL STEWARDSHIP COMMITTEE Pictured
above is the St. James' Episcopal Church Every Mem-
ber Canvass Committee chairmen and E. L. Dukate, who
spoke to the congregation of the church on stewardship
last Monday night. From left to right are, Will Ramsey,
co-chairman Paul S. Fensom, chairman; Dukate and Rev.
Harry Babbitt, pastor of St. James. (photo by Fite)


I _..._~__L _


''


.i









Eta Upsilon .

Has Meeting
The Eta Upsilon Chapter of-Beta
SSigma Phi met Tuesday night in
the home of Mrs. Lib Hammock,
304 Twelfth- Street with 21 mem-
bers present.
The cultural program for the
Yeening was entitled, "History of
Dress" and was given through a
most interesting talk by Mrs. Eu-
la Pridgeon, local home economies
teacher. She explained the history
of dress back in the Egyptian days
and 'how it progressed up until the
colonial days. The group enjoyed
this interesting and intellectual
talk to the fullest.
The group will be selling cakes
from now until Christmas. down-
town. Pro eeds from this bake sale
will go into the scholarship fund.
The social this 'month will be a
Thanksgiving banquet and will be,
Thurslay, November 16. Members
and their husbands are asked to
Contact Lib Hammock no later than
today to let her know definitely
whether they will be present.
The ritual of Jewels degree cere-
mnony will be after the 'banquet.
Those girls receiving -this degree.
are Ltb- Hammock, Earlen'eMcCor--
mnink, June GayjiEualia Slajer and
Flto"Maddox. This is he -final de-
grqFef' of..mem-brship and a jeweled
sororty- pin l-, ,presented -to these
girls.
Following the business.portion
, of: the-meeting a social time was
enjoyed. Coffee and cake was ser-
'ed by the hostess.

-Garden Club Members
Attend District Meeting
Tie Garden Cliib .ttembers of
Port St. Joe would like to call At-
tention to the' beautiful aini trade
on.Eighth Street. It would be worth.
your while to 6e ,this tree.
Attending -the annual 'District
meeting of the Florida Federation
of-_Garden Olubs, which was ,held
in- Marianna on -November 1 were
Mrs. Terry Hitote, Mrs. U. W. Grif-
fin, AMrs. G. L. Kennington, Mrs. J.
C.- A-rhogast, M,. George Suber
and. iMrs. Thomas Alsobrook.


Gulf County Art
Group Will Meet'
The second meeting of the Gulf
County art group "The Studio
Club" will meet to entertain and
to sponsor the final meeting of the
adult art education classes on
Thursday, November 9 at 8:00 p.m.
at the beach home of Mrs. H. J.


THE


Gulf Sands Motel

Has New Owners

Mr. and Mrs George W. Hull
formerly of Albany, Ga., have mov-
ed to the Port 'St. Joe area and
have purchased the Gulf Sands


Brouillette. Court and Restaurant from Mr.
All members o0 The Studio Club and Mrs. B: E. Kenney.
are urged to attend and to bring Mr. Hull was formerly a travel-
their guests to view the works of ing salesman for 30 years dealing
-te adult education art efasses o( in wholesale lumber, plywood and
1961 and to be hosts to new mem. that they have been in the Hulls te
bers of The Studio Club and hearfor a place to settle in this area
the plans for the year's meetings for somepla time, andettle pon this area
The exhibition of work done by of the availability of the Gulf
the class members will be shown
Iih pencil, charcoal, chalks and Sands, durchasedIt.
pastelsThe Hulls have decorated and
refu rbishedl the Cou rt throughout


Mr. and Mrs. Billy Don Barlow
of St. Joe Beach annourice the birth
of a daughter, Phoebe -Sut on No-
vember 1.
Mr. and 'Mrs. Ernest Carme-1
Thur&bay announce the birth of, a'
"baby girl, Cathey Kim on Novem-
ber 3.
Mr. and 'Mrs. James Grady God-
win announce the -birth -Of a son,
Christopher Grady on 'November 1.
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Sightle
Maddox announce, the birth of a
'baby boy, 'Robert Brent on October
30.
(All births occurred at the: Port
St. Joe Munidipal Hospital.)

Pool Yates Wedding
Mrs. Mary I Pool and James H.
Yates were united in marriage
Saturday, November 4 at the home
of Mrs. Pool'.
CARD OF THANKS
My -sincere thanks to all the'peo.
pie-of Port 'St. Joe for their won-
derful support at the 1951-Hallow*e-
4n C5anival.
MRS. DORIS .BUTTRAM
Carnival Chairman


SRR


and remodeled the dining room and
kitchen.
Mr. and Mrs. 'Hull state that they
are in the Port St.' Joearea to
stay. They are offering a family
atmosphere in their restaurant fac-
ing on the Gulf of -Mexico and will
serve. breakfast, dinner and a la
carte. The restaurant will' be open
for business as of Monday morning
and beginning .,next Sunday will
.serve: Sunday dinner.

College Career

Day At High

School Success
Tuesday, October 31, the annual
Oll016e-Career Day, a -Student
Counmbl -projdet, -Was held at -Port
-St. Joe High School. -,Spokesmen
-from ten colleges and numerous-
ivoctional fields were guest speak-
ers In the conference groups. These
groups were composed of students
in the tethh, 11th, and. 12th grades
plus the Oseors from Wewabitch-
ka, Apalachicola and .Carrabelle
High Schools.
;Dr. Richard Mprley, President of
Gulf Coast Junior College, gave the
naln .address in the general as-
aembly,. He apoe.o..the great need
and importance pf preparing for
one's future.
Chairman of the copmni.ttee to
plan the event was Larry Davis.
'Many of the. speakers were local
people: L. W. Porter, Dr. Jo ert
King, Dr..Wayne Hendrix, Rev. C.
Byron Smith, Rev. J. C. Carmlcbael,
Rev. Harry Babbitt, Rev. J. C. Od-
um, Rep. C. G. Costin, Jr., H. E.
Richards, Mrs. Ralph Jackson, El-
mo Godfrey, Mrs. 'Margaret Biggs,
Barney 'McCullough and' Betty Sue
Wright.
OS306$T PORT ST JOEl
-BOOST PORT ST. JOE I


Eta Upsilon Chapter Receives Members
Pledges of Eta Upsilon Chapter of Beta Sigma Phi
received their pledge ritual Thusrday night. The cere-
mony was held at the St. Joe Motel Club Room.
Those receiving membership were, Eta McLeod,
Frances Graham, Sammie Dean, Alene Abrams, Delores
Cox and Greta Freeman.
Afterwards pie and coffee were served to all.


Elementary School
Lunch Room Menu
St. Joe Elementary School
*Monday, November 13
.Spiced' ham slices and bl'ackeye
peas, rutabaga, cabbage slaw, white
bread and' butter, candied sweet
potatoes and milk.
Tuesday, 'November 14
Barbecued ,bologna, cheese wedge
buttered potatoes, carrot and rai-
sin salad,_ sliced beets, white bread
and -butter,: gingerbreadd and milk.
Wednesday, November 15
Turkey nut sandwiches, half dev-
iled egg, carrot and celery sticks,
sliced tomatoes, white bread and
butter, -sliced peaches and. plain
cookies and milk.
Thursday, November 16
,Chili with beans, cheese and
crackers, spinach, green salad, rice,
,cheese biscuits and butter, prunes
and milk.


Friday, November 17
'Salmon loaf, 'green field


peas,


lettuce and tomato salad, potato
'sticks, white bread and butter, cup
orange sections and milk.

Bowling League

Standings
The results of the 'Industrial
.Bowling League are as follows af-
.ter play Tuesday night, November
Paper mill vs pulp 'mill. Paper
,mill won. 3, lost 1. Pulp mill lost
1, 'won 3.
:Box Plant vs .Maintenance. Box
Plant, won none, lost 4. Mainten-
ance won. 4, lost 0.


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. aind ltzsIll Ave. C. 'YRON SMITH, Pastor

SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION --------6:15 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 7130 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ....... 7:30 p.m.
"Come and Worship God With Us"



OakGrove Assembly of God Church
CHARLES H.HARTHERN, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 10:00 A.M.
S MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 A.M.
CHRIST AN CADETS 6:15 P.M.
EVANGELISTIC SERVICES 7 t45 P.M.
S Mid-Week Prayer Services (Wed.) .......... 7:45 P.M.


Glidden vs. Michigan. Glidden
won 3, lost 1. Michigan won 1, lost
3.
Vitro vs Coast Guard. Coast
Guard won 3, lost 1. Vitro won 1,
los 8..


STANDINGS


Maintenance
Pulp Mill
Vitro
Glidden
Paper Mill
Michigan Chem.
Goast Guard
Box Plant


w
20
19
17/2
16%
156
15
8


Give Him a

LIFETIME.


GIFT






The rifle he'll
,ne'ier
Swar-out
out-grow
S or
aI


the PERFECT





22 A..utmaic .
Rifle 0"
Shotgun "
Hmh-lPowe'-
Rflc M/64050
Autonilic ( y Q95
i.'i'...ip -- ,
Recognized by everyone
L :.s the world's finest

St. Joe Hardware
Port St. Joe, Florida


STAR, Port St. Joe, Pla.


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1961


PHONE 227-5996


-- 24 HOUR SERVICE

Port St. Joe's Only Locally Operating Dry Cleaning
Business


Deluxe Laundry

and DRY CLEANERS
107 SECOND STREET



TELEPHONE: BAllI 7-4191
OPEN DAILY, 4:45 P.M.
OPEN.,SATURDAY, 32:45 P.M.
-' OPEN SUNDAY, 2:45P 'M.

THURSDAY and FRIDAY
The wild
country Added Attraction -
t as only

brave n HORSE
I- and
strong- i WITH
man or f "P|
beast! A
F L Y ING

T A L E"
WI\ Q00 OF THE NOR
TECHNICOLOR
RMWdbyi BUENA VISTA

SATURDAY ONLY
AFRICAN ADVENTURE!









starr l g. mrG 'LEOR 2f
STEPHEN BOYD
EStHarR ,NMJUL-ETTE GRECO
WILLIAMS ilu DAVID WAYNE
CLIFF DAVID WAYNE
ROBERTSON. DAVID NELSON _

PAUL

S .h.e NEWMAN




W.1S T GLEASON LAURIE

WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY and FRIDAY


STECHNICOLOR


s tarring
MEL
FERRER
SELSA
SMARTINELLI
ANNETTE
^^^^ MM~
AmARH~i MOM


EXCLUSIVE FLORAL DESIGNER

Cordially invites The Public
TOAN

AUTUMN NOCTURNE

OPEN HOUSE
featuring
FALL, FRESH and ARTIFICIAL FLORAL
ARRANGEMENTS
at


Ed's Florist
(Next Door to Cooper's Barber Shop)
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1961
NINE A.M. to SIX P.M.
Unusual and Beautiful Floral Designs Unlike Any
You've Seen In St. Joe Before
Port St. Joe, Florida
PHONE 227-8881


Sherwin-Williams







Outside, ER


I n s ide i "''L
Top Quality Paint In Both
Oil and Latex
Sherwin-William's color matching machine allows
You to choose any shade or match any shade of
paint you desire. Stop by today.
SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINTS EXCLUSIVELY AT


Fuller Supply Co.

Phone 227-7281 213 Reid Avenue


Dry Cleaning

PICK-UP and DELIVERY SERVICE


I'


Curlee and S0well

1E W SUIT SS
FOR FAL L

Choose from our large
selection of new pat-
terns and colors in all
the finest fabrics.


.MEN &BOY'S WEAR
"Outfitters for Dads and Lads"
410 Reid Ave. Phone 227-8171


Polly Hayes


Open Monday Under New Management


Gulf Sands Rertaurant

CONFEDERATE STEAKS SEAFOOD
Fried Chicken
SERVED IN IRON Serving Breakfast and Regular Dinners

SKILLET
With Hot Biscuits, Butter Open 7:00 A.M. to 10:00 P.M.
and honey Featuring A Wholesome Family Atmosphere .

Completely Redecorated Dining Room and Complete New Kitchen Facilities.

SERVING SUNDAY DINNERS BEGINNING NOV.-18

f aCOURT and
Ul San s RESTAURANT
ST. JOE BEACH
I I I II I -ImIm


I~rl I Ic r ~,


:.::.L :







U. Mihflgan-Chenfichl dropped Michigan c emical 15 9
Dow ing ag League three points to the up and comitn Florida National Bank 12 12
Florida National Bank which -ma- Floyd Ohevrolet 11' 13
Standings ed ntothirdplace Standins are St. Joe Motor 11 13
as follows: Philco Corp. 10 14
Costin's rolled Its way into a Won Lost Vitro Services 9 is
a clean sweep from Floyd Oheyro- ,ostinas 19- T SJPO Office 9 15
-"Tonight'i matches are as fol-
lows:
S. JPO Office ,rs Michigan Chemi-
Florida National Bank vs Vitro
Serldbs, aleys 3 and 4.
I St. Joe Motor, vs Costin's, alleys
5 and 6.
SFloyd Chevrolet vs Philco Corp.,
alleys 7 and 8.


PROVIDE
THE

ENERGY
THEY
S NEED!
Mom, be sure your
youngsters are getting
plenty of those
delicious, nourishing
dairy foods they need
to stay healthy


,, BORDEN'S
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
route.
TRY OUB-
Country Fresh Eggs


I


fHE STAi Port St. Jo.,-Pla.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1961


The new standings are:
W L
Woolford's Serv. 21 7
Pat's Wonder .Bar 18 10
Custom Shop 17 12
Stone's Bar 18 14
Pate's Shell 15% 12%
Pylant's 11 14
Phillp's "66" 9 23
Prigdeon Agcy. 7% 24%
---K c-- -


White City FD
Auxiliary Meets
Mrs. Joe Evans and Miss Edna
Davis were the hostesses for the
last meeting of the White City Vol-
unteer Fire Department Auxiliary
-held November 1 at the home of
Miss Davis.
Mrs. Tom 'Moon gave her report
on the successful clearing up of
the Community Building yard. .She
thanked the ladies who had done
the work.
During a recent fire Ln White City
it was discovered that the fire
trucks were in need of some re-
pairs. Therefore a suggestion was
made that- the Auxiliary turn- over
its funds to the Fire Department
to help with these repairs instead


The Port St. Joe Merchant's
men's bowling league returned to
normal operation last Monday night
after two weeks interruption due
to the "William Tell Operation."
The Woolford team held on to
th first place by dropping Prid-
geon Agency team for four (points.
Later in the evening Wooltord's
hit the Pate's -Shell Service team
for three more points to secure
that position 'by 100 percent points.
This second set of games were
Ig the games that had been schedul-
ed for October 23 and. postponed
at that time.
Pat's Wonder Bar team stayed
in second place due to winning the
first -two games and dropping the
third to Phillip's "6!" Service.
Pat's also took total pi.s for the
three points.
Pate's Shell 'Service dropped the
first game ,to Stone's Bar but then
came back to win the next two and
-take total pins for three points hus
moving into ourth place. Pylant's,
using their handicap hit the Cus-
tom Shop for the first game and
then were going great guns when
the automatic pin -setter on number
two alley failed. The second and
third games wHll have to be rolled
at a later dat. Despite the loss the
Custom 'team moved into third
place.,
Bob. Joyce again camne through
with a. wery fine series of 625 with
Sgaes of 226, 175 and A24, for the
Pat's Bar team,
Don Huffman, of Woolford's hit
a 586 series in the first set of
j games hitting 206, 175 and 204. He
came back in. the nightcap and
rolled a 582 with games of 189, 192
and 201. Bob Kerrigna, Woolford's
captain had 516 in the nightcap
lodrida game to help baet Pate's Shell Ser-
ice. Warren Yeager, Pate's anchor
man rolle da 509 as their top .man.


ot'uisng. the money for the Comn- A motion was. moved and sec- dered several weeks ago.
muinity Building. President, Mrs. onded to order flavorings and black The next meeting will be held at
HighItower told members that she. pepper to be sold by members to the home of Mrs. Clyde Gentry on
wuold consult hte Fire Department raise more funds. At this date, there November 15 at 10:.00 -a.m. Every-
on this matter i has been no news of the candy or- one is urged to attend.


Is ASSURANCE
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


Sany time


WE PUT THE "SURE"

IN YOUR INSURANCE


Let's take an ,example. Do you know
that YOU can be SUEDI 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


TITLE INSURANCE


LIABILITY INSURANCE


FIRE BONDS,


S iomlinson Insurance Agncy
| 403 Monument Avenue : Port St. Joe, Florida


See the Chevrolet Golden AnM*.
versary Show-CBS-TV-Friday,
Nov. 3, 8:30-9:30 n.m. E.S.T.


HOING GRE U GU

GOING GRBaT GUNS!


it should.
So, why not give Mom a break
and buy her a flameless electric
dryer?- It will save her
tons of lifting-miles -
of walking. Best of *
all, it will dry her
cloth-es just the :: :
way she likes them


best!


d
e
p


This one was on the road to suc-
cess right from the start, a new
kind. of solid.simplicity blended
with economy and dependability.
Beneath the ho d .,... a frugal 4-
or satiny 6-cylinder engine (your
choice in most models). Nine
new models ... sedans, wagons,
hardtop and convertible.


If you're looking for sensibility at its Sunday
best-join the celebration at. your Chevrolet
dealer's. It's Chevrolet's: golden anniversary
year, and this new Chevy II is making it i
year to remember with a new line built espe-
cially to save you money on service and main-
tenance. Get the full story at your dealer's.

A New World of Worth


rade in your old clothesline on a new efectrfe
ryer during October or November. Irig I
long to your dealer'* store whom you *o to
purchase your eleetri dryer.


a .. WlULA




Join in Chevrolet's 50th Anniversary cele.
bration at your dealer's now-By picking
up a special order form from your dealer,
you can order a "Golden Anniversary
Album" LP recording of favorite Ameri-
can songs from: Chevrolet for just $1.
(For your convenieco, many dealers will
have the alba-.- for s.e in their show-
rooms).


IT'S WORTH $5 TO YOUI


I1 FLORIDA pOWE ROATO
MUM.RPRA~fh
~ rin t


Chevy II 800 Three-Seat Station Wagon Chevy II Nova 400 Convert'ble -- -
See the new Chevy II, '62 Chevrolet and '62 Corvair at your Cicvrolet d'-:;-'_ s 0:-:.-; .-, ,-;,v, Center


FLOYD CHEVROLET CO.
Port St. Joe, Florida


HARDEN

DAIRY
"Gulf County's
Phone 639-483


naEmZnr


.1)%0
COO


I


,, -


-


V^- ONL
$0.00 A WEEP
HANDY McCULLOCE
MAC 35A CHAIN SAW
HIGHEST TRADE-INS '
LOWEST TE"S

PLAYER'S STORE
Highland View, Florida


Only Producing Dairy
Wewahitchka, F


..... +.-


S'**^*:..^*v!-:







THE STAR. Part St. Jo*, Pt1. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1961 foliage and form any of the basio
d ... ... ns just as you -woulad with
fresh flowers. With the red can-
1 die, red pine cones and green fol-
G~u~? t'? lage, the flower could-make either
a centerpiece for a -table or a de-
< sign for teh mantle or piece of
COUNTY AGENT NOfurniture placed against the wall.
COUNTY AGENTS NOTES The use of a candle is not suggest-
ed for the door swat. Bells, rein-
By CUBIE R. LAIRD deer, trees oriantas are better
suited to use in the door swag.
Should red and green not be corn-
CARE OF WOODLANDS Our State Department of Agri- patible with your decor, possibly]
Your timber is a crop-and, like culture, Animal Industry Division you could use red and silver or
other crops it needs care and at- has set up inspection stations at green and gold. In recent years gas-
tantion. Geneva, Ala., Thomasville, Ga., and tel shades of blue and pink have
"'nlven though your trees don't de- Folkston, Ga., for screwworm in- been used with glitter to make
mand as much cultivation and fer- section of animals coming into very interesting decorations. The
tilization as other, farm crops, they i Florida. If animals are free of this flower arranger will find it more
still must be protected from many pest, they will be permitted to en- pleasing to use only one of these
tings. Among hees *are wildfire, tr ethe state. This is done in an ef- colors and combine it with silver
hogs, cattle, goats, insects and di- fort to prevent the screwworm and glitter. The types of arrange-
sease, and drought. from drifting back down into Flor- ments may be the same as the ones
"Assistant Extension For ester ida from the present Infestations you make using the traditional rea
Tony Jensen points out that uncon- in Georgia and Alabama and over- and green.
titlle dire sl the biggest hazard wintering in this state to give trou- An added bit of decoration for
fdr the young pine plantation. It's ble here next summer. an open house or a Christmas par-
wise to have adequate fire lines ty may be done with the hostess
plowed around the plantation before n nuo l Chritmas corsage made in the
starting to plant seedlings. Holiday Flower colors of the table and room dec-'
Double fire linesr-plowed 50 to orations. Since this is probably a
106 feet apart and burned between DOCOrations "dress-up" occasion, one should be
-*rovide good protection. A 100- certain that the corsages slight and
fost strip of carpet grass planted By POLLY HAYS dressy enough to fit the occasion.
around the plantation also provides CHRISTMAS DECORATIONS
god tire protection, and can pro-
vtke grazing too. 'If your plantation The Christmas season is a very nDavid Harvey I
ia over ten acres in area, plow in- colorful one; therefore, the flower n.
teoler lines as added protection, arranger should not be afraid of N Train
'Dry weather causes many losses overuse of color. Of course red avy raining
of young pine, so try to plant seed- and green are the most significant
Uling just after a soaking rain. Hogs of the season and will be found GREAT LAKES, ILL-Charles
do much damage in young pines, most often in Ohristmas decora- D. Harvey, son of Mr. and Mrs. H.
because they like the starchy roots tiona. G. Harvey of 507 Sixth St., Port
o the'pines. They are especially The flower arranger will remem- St. Joe, is undergoing nine weeks
fond of 1ongleaft ine roots. It will ber that certain objects such as basic training at the Na'al Trai-
pVy you to keep hogs out of your candles, lamp posts, reindeer, bells, ing Center, Great Lakes, Ill.
pines, trees, santas, halos and madonnas The instruction includes military
'If you have a large number of are always used at Christmas time. etiquette and drill, physical condi-
cattle in the area, .and it is over- One may use the same elements of tioning, swimming and survival,
grazed, the cattle may destroy construction as he uses in arrang- first aid, shipboard safety precau-
many young pines. Otherwise, cat- ing resh flowers to create Christ- tiona and security duty.
tl only destroy a few seedlings mas arrangements of beauty. Each recruit also receives indi'
though browsing and accidentally A large red candle may be used vidual counseling to help him enter
'trAmpling the trees or pulling them as a focal point with other smaller one of the Navy's 67 job specialties.
up. red decorative items, such as pine
LIVESTOCK EMBARGO cones painted dred, to adorn green Advertising Pays- Try It


Oue

guest...
.j


SAMPLE A NEW

'62 CHEVROLET


Come in and drive any (or all three) of these new cars for'62


"I


'62 CHEVROLET
If you've a yen for room, refine-
ment and riding comfort (at a
price that takes the high cost
out of feeling luxurious), take a
guest drive in this one. You'll
see why this is all the car any-


Choy11HNovao oSp Coupe ...g ld onaige
L& .....0.


S '62 CORVAIR
Here's a fleet-footed
blend of sports car
spirit and thrifty prac-
ticality. Along with some neat new
refinements, Corvair's rally-proved
four-wheel independent suspension,
rear-engine design and tenacious
traction are all back, as rarin' to go
as ever. If you haven't had a go in
Corvair, your Chevrolet dealer's the
man to correct that oversight.


one could reasonably want.
That head-in.-the-clouds Jet-
smooth ride. The power choices
up to a pulse-racing 409 h.p.*
The whopping deep-well trunk.
Fact is, the more you get to
know this built-for-keeps beauty,
the more you'll find to like.


IFW*OO2~D

m CET


Optional at extra cost
NEW CHEVYni
Sample this savvy saver.
and you'll discover just
how dapper dependabil-
ity can be. Here's a brand-new line of
cars, sensibly designed to save you
money on service, maintenance and
operation. The ride is wonderfully gentle
and precise, thanks to new Mono-Plate
rear springs. Roominess, for people and
stuff, is remarkable. Discover all the
happy details for yourself-at your
Chevrolet dealer's.


Monza CM &Coupe...- sporty, goer wiAthsavings galore


It's easy as 1-2-3 to pick a winner at your local authorized Chevrolet dealer's

FLOYD CHEVROLET CO.
Port St. Joe, Florida


Allgood Brand
Sugar Cured
Sliced Breakfast
BACON

2 '. 89c
"Super Right" Freshly
Ground
B EEF

3 1.29
"Super-Right" Young
Tender
Sliced Beef
LIVER

'A39c


"Super-Right" Grain Fed Western Pork







Center Cut
Pork Chops lb. 69c
End Cut
Pork Chops lb. 39c


Half or
Whole
Lb.


or ROAST


I
/


"Super-Right" Grain Fed Western Beef Rib


Boneless
Rib Steak


RO

lb. 89C


ST


Lb.


"Super-Right" All Meat
FRAN KS lb. 5


JANE PARKER BAKED FOODS!
Jane Parker Light Tender Cake

Angel Foo00d

Giant

JANE PARKER FRESHLY BAED z.
JANE PARKER FRESHLY BAKED SPEOI !


Cherry Pies

JANE PARKER CRISP


Potato Chips
Jane Parker Brown 'N Serve-pk of 12 JANE
Dinner Rolls 2 pkgs. 39c Top
Jane Parker-lb. loaf SPECIALI Jane
Raisin Bread 2 for 43c Whi


Duncan Hines White, Yellow and Devil Food
CAKE MIXES
3 pkgs. $1.00
Jet Stream
SHAMPOO & BATH SPRAY
59c


Dixie Lily
GRITS 5 lb. bag 51c
Hudson
FACIAL TISSUE 400's 27c
Sunshine Graham-13% oz.
CRACKER CRUMBS 27c
Swanson's Frozen-10 oz. boxes
FRUIT PIES 2 for 49c
Swanson's Frozen
TV DINNERS 11 oz. 59c
Rath Blackhawk-8 oz.
BEEF CHOPPETTES 49c
Strietman's Ohoc.-lb. bag
Fudge Sandwich 2 for 69c
Nabisco
FIG NEWTONS Ib. 29c
Gerber Strained
BABY FOOD 6 jars 59c
Calo 15% oz. cans
CAT FOOD 3 cans 43c
Veg. Shortening
FLUFFO 3 lb. can 85c
Detergent
OXYDOL reg. size 35c
Detergent
CHEER giant size 77c
Detergent
DASH giant size 79c
Detergent
DREFT reg. size 35c
Cleaner
MR. CLEAN reg. size 39c
Table Napkins
SCOTKINS 2 boxes 35c
Personal Bars
IVORY SOAP 4 for 27c


8 Inch
EACH


10 OZ.
TWIN
PACK


43p

SPECIAL!


9c.


PARKER Pineapple
Buns pkg. of 949c
Parker Enriched-14 oz. loaf
te Bread 2 for 31c


Sweet Juicy


Oraliges

Large Juicy


Gp frnilt

Red Delicious
APP LE S


RED CEK

APPLE JUICE


2Qur
Bottles


49c


SULTAWA

PORK & BEANS


S1LB.
CANS


29c


MAGNOLIA BRAND
BISCUITS


6


CANS


49c


Sultana :
LIGHT FLAKE TUNA
5-.6 oz. cans 99c
Pure Vegetable Shortening 10c off Reg. Price
SNOWDRIFT SHORTENING
3 lb. can 69c


5L1


2Ijls.


Fresh Tender
P OLE BEANS 2bs.
Prices in this Ad are effective through Sat.,


SMoedium Bars
B. BAG IVORY SOAP 2 for 21c
Large Bars
IVORY SOAP 2 for 31c
C1 Detergent
STIDE giant size 77c
Regular Bars
SCAMAY SOAP 3 for 29c
Bath Bars
CAMAY SOAP 2 for 29c
Gentle
B BAG IVORY SNOW reg. 33c
Cleaner
SPIC N' SPAN reg. 29c
Liquid Detergent
IVORY reg. size 35c
3 k ~Detergent
SPIC 'N SPAN reg. 29c
Liquid Detergent
IVORY reg. size 35c
New! Cleanser 4c OFF Bath size
DUZ QUEEN 99c
29C JOY (7c off) giant 58c
COMET 4 cans 35c
Regular Bars
ZEST SOAP 2 for 29c
5c Bath Bars
2. C ZEST SOAP 2 for 39c
Dole Crushed-Canned
Nov. 11 PINEAPPLE 20% oz. 33c
Campben's Chill
BEEF SOUP 2 cans 37c
510 FIm Campbell's Vegetable
BEAN SOUP 2 cans 37c
Street Alaga-lic OFF
SYRUP 44 oz. 58c


I


I~


I I rr ~ _, r r I ~.


NO MUM~~


d





















FiDAi


November




,0o0 P,




SHARKS


vs




*QUINCY


y


10


PORT ST. JOE SHARKE-Front Row, left to right, Wayne Steven#(
George Boyer, Carl Zimmerman, Clifford Wimberiy, Chesley Fensom,
Larry Davis, Sonny Eells, David Nance, James Gibson, Toanyx SicS .
Second row, left to right, Charles Zimmerman, Eric Hammond, Jim
Goorman, Tommy Williams, Rodney Herring, George Kilbourn, Jim
Johnson, Wayne Childers, Bernie Buzzett. Third Row, left to right,


Curtis Hammond, Randy Weston, Bob Cralg, Jimmy Gainnie, Wall)
Dodson, Oharles Gibson, Herbert Smith, Billy Versager, Norman
Kurtiz, Bobby Antley and David Young. Back row, left to. right,
Coach Lamar Faison, Coach James Gunter, Managers ,IRobert Marlow
and George Small and Coach Marion Craig.


This Advertisement Sponsored By:


REATY TO CHEER SHARKS TO VICTORY-Port
St. Joe High School Cheerleaders for this football
season are pictured above. The lovely young ladies,
are, left to right standingg) Linda LeHardy, Mary


Dell Ramsey,- Catherine Duren, Juyt Bateman, Con-
nier Munn, Diane Hannon and AlicEadio Kneeling.
foreground, are, Pat Kerrigan, co-cjtkiin and Mil-
dred Tillman, captain.


PRIDGEON INSURANCE AGCY.
Insurance Real Estate.
FLOYD CHEVROLET CO.
Chevrolet Oldsmobile
CITIZEN'S FEDERAL SAVINGS
and Loan AssocIlatlon
FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK
at Port St. Joe
ST. JOE ICE COMPANY
Ice Seafood Gas -Fishing Tackle
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
J. Lamar Miller, Agent
DANLEY FURNITURE CO.
Complete Home Furnishings
KENNEDY ELECTRIC CO.
Hotpoint Zenith Motorola
FRANK & DOT'S AGENCY
Insurance Real Estate
Western Auto Associate Store
Dave May, Owner


COSTIN'S DEPARTMENT STORE
"Everything for the Family"
EELL'S FIRESTONE STORE
ED's FLORIST
HAMMOCK'S BARBER SHOP
3 Experienced Barbers
COOPER'S BARBER SHOP
and the Best Shine In Town
HURLBUT'S FURNITURE CO.
HURLBUT'S GIFT SHOP
PYLANT'S Men & Boy's Wear
"Outfitters.for Dad's and Lads"
MOTEL ST. JOE
and Restuarant
CITY RESTAURANT
"'For A Good Cup of Coffee"
DAIRY QUEEN
and SANDWICH SHOP
ST. JOE PURE SERVICE
Pure Products Goodyear Tires


PATE'S SERVICE CENTER
Shell Products Gates Tires
TOMLINSON'S GULF SERVICE
Coldest Drinks In Town
NEDLEY'S FLORIST
"Florist Telegraph Delivery"
St. Joe Furniture & Appliance Co.
Low Prices -- Easy Terms
Roche's Furniture & Appliances
Frigidaire Appliances
FULLER'S SUPPLY CO.
Sherwin-Willlams Paints
ST. JOE BOWLING LANES
"For Family Entertainment"
BILDWELL SUPPLY CO.
Building Supplies Marine SUpplies
,'. JOE MOTOR CO.
Ford Mercury
WEST FLORIDA GAS CO.
"Our Rolling Pipelines Never End"


:





















PIA Red Carpet Service... I'.-
the lady who pushes the cart 9
Come in today and enjoy our many .
shopping advantages. Fast, friendly,
courteous service plus complete'selec-
tion of top quality products. Your every '
shopping wish will be our guide i)
serving you better everyday, in eve.,.,
way. ShopIGA...you'll savemore, tLo.

,A-i r


Port St Joe
Florida
EDWARD J. WOODS
Owner and Manager
SPECIALS FOR
NOVEMBER 9, 10 and 11
We Reserve Limit Rights
Plenty of Free Parking








Top Value Stamps
To Be Given Away Saturday,
November 11
'Register Each Time You Visit Our
Super Market
10 WINNERS
You Do Not Have To B ePresent To Win


FROSTY MORN WHOLE SMOKED


MUCHMO RE
SLICED


BACON
POUNDS

A c


Tablerite
PORK



POUND


Copelands Pure 'Pork Link
Sausage


HAM


LB.


C

Lb.
59c


Small Lean Fresh Pork Lb
Spare Ribs 49c


FROSTY MORN SMOKED SHANK PORTION

I


Grade A D&D Quick Frozen
ROA rTING


BUTT PORTION
C~emr Slices


Ib. 43c
lb. 79c


US No. 1 White
POTATOES


10 Ibs

2 9c


New Crop Florida Full Of Juice
ORANGES


doz. 29c


FIRM GOLDEN RIPE


Fresh Turnip or Collard
GREENS
2 bunches 49c


S


b


LB.


r- rr c rr


r s41 PP 'P~8"ar ~llsl~la~I INIMMIN-sU1.Y1.-11AbEFlll -- -I I iII~


lb


.EN


*Sc







IL a


Hi Neighbor!
When you work hard for years, making endless
sacrifices, saving every dollar you could to someday
own your own business, you are certainly going to be
more grateful for the patronage of your customers than
if you operated a store for someone else.
In the majority of instances, hard work. privation and
struggle is the story behind your IGA store owner.
He appreciates your business because of the long.uphill
fight he had before he was in a position to gel
"' your business. Therefore your retailer asks that
iou make the "Total Test" in his store to prove
to yourself, that you save MORE with IGA's
Every Day Low Prices. The true story lies
at the bottom of each tape you receive.
*he TOTAL: will tell the story.

GERBER'S STRAINED


IGA FRESH
FROZEN FOODS
HAM BEEF TURKEY
Dinners
11 OZ 59c
PKG.
ORANGE


4


6 OZ.
CANS


89c


BL EA C H


Baby


Food


6 JARS


MAXWELL HOUSE

Instant Coffee


Del Monte 303 Can


Pumpkin.
IGA Brand 303 Can
Apple Sauce
IGA Brand.- Size 2Can
Chunk Tuna
Kraft 18 Ounce Tumbler
Grape Jelly


Del Monte Green 303 Can
Lima Beans
IGA Brand 303 Can
Sliced Beets


Phillips -- 5 Ib bag --Plain or Self Rising
Corn Meal
Kraft Barbecue 18 Oz. Jar
Sauce
Oak Hill 8308 Can
Tomatoes
Van Camp's Spanish 308 Can
Rice


2 FOB


25c
2 FOR
25o
10FO0
I1I00-


29.


,49c

25c
2 FOR
31


35c


39c
2 FOR
25c


19c


Austex 300 Can


10 Oz.
JAR


59c


QT.


1.19


MAXWELL HOUSE

COFFE

LBO


IGA BRAND


CATSUP


2140z.
Bottles


JAY BIRD
Vienna Sausage


5


39
490


3Y2 Oz.
Cans


Treasure Brand 10 Oz.
SHRIMP 39c

DAIRY
TREATS
BALLARD or PILLSBURY
Biscuits


5


CANS


49c


Tablerite Sliced
SWISS CHEESE


6 OZ.
PKG.


35ec


Tablerite Sliced
SHARP CHEESE


8 OZ.
PKG.


39c


KRAFT
CINNAMON ROLLS


PKG.


29c


DEL MONTE BUSH'S COLLARDS, TURNIPS, MUSTARD
Sauerkraut 2 33c Greens 2 o 23c
CAMN CANS
DEL MONTE GRAVY TRAIN -5 LB. PKG.
Spinach 2 303 33c Dog Food 69c
CAN


ORDER YOUR -
THANKSGIVING
TURKEY
AT IGA TODAY!
SESSION'S WINTERIZED -- NO. 5 JAR

Cooking OIL


BLACKBURN CANE CORN
SYRUP
WALDORF TOILET
TISSUE


No. 5
Jar


ROLLS


49c

39c


89e


Beef Stew
Cairo Beauty 28 Oz. Jar
Dill Pickles


37c


35c


KRAFT TRENCH

Dressing


8 OZ.
JAR


27


L~~La-e'~Il--1~8 I~


CLHUX








sed ""' he StarT*A LO D A ARE-AIFiRMATION
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1961 FLORIDA GARDEN INFORMATION J

By HERVEY SHARPE LAk egrap'. The Emerald is a
Fla. Agricultural Extension Serv. cross of a native grape known as
a 0A grape arbor is not a novel idea, Pixiola and the cultivated Golden
but it is the answer to gardeners MuscUat.
who have a yen for adding another The grape is not affected dby die-
5I fruit in the back yard. back. This condition, caused by a
An arbor constructed of notched -ir us. is the reason for most of the
.* arosin-rich poles and decked with grape failures in the past.
split rails will add a homestead The Emerald grape is ideal for
look to your "acres". home use. Its juic els sweet, aroma-
Other direct products are eat- tic, agreeable in flavor and light
out-of-the-hand fruit and a cool arch in color. Being high in sugar, the
|| .of restful shade during the sum- truit are fine for sweet juice pro-
mer. ceassing.
Properly built, the arbor will be- Many soils in Florida are adapt-
come a living zoo. Mocking birds ed to grape culture. In trials at the
When winter comes, viruses are will use it as a platform for their I University's Sub-Tropical Station
on the march. So small that hun. songfests. Wrens will raise a brood at Homestead, a three-year-old Em-
dreds would easily fit into a there each spring and the rusty- erald vine produced i108 bunches of
single red blood cell. Many types buck lizard will' entertain you all grapes weighing 23 pounds. Up to
of winter flu are believed caused year. if you permit, the harmless 40 'pounds of frul thave been pro.
by viruses. Only your doctor can black runner snake will help you duce don a Lake Emerald vine at
tell when you're in need of a keep the arbor free of Insects with Leesburg.
prescription. If you are, let us fill his lightning-fast tongue. And if The Blue Lake is the most recent
It for you. offered the proper privacy, the but- grape stock developed by the Uni.
Sterflies will dangle their cocoons versity researchers. It is a cross
among the rails. between a native Bailey and the
Fr Prkin 'Since 1880 grape growing has run Caco grape. Blue Lake is a dark-
r Free Parking1 th'e gauntlet of success to failure colored bunch .grape. The fruit have
Drive-In Window Service to success. Now success is on your an aromatic, spicy flavor. The ber-
Buzzett's Drug Store side because University of Florida ries are fairly small, but are well
17- Williams Ave. researchers 'at Leesburg have de- adapted to making fresh Juice, pas-
Port St. Joe, Florida veloped two sure-growing grapes, teurized juice, jellies and preserves.
They are Lake Emerald and Blue The tangy .grape aroma is retained


in these products.
SThis new grape is excellent for
the home gardener. However, the
fruit must be processed immediate-
ly upo nripening. Therefore, the
grape is not a commercial fruit.
'Blue Lake ripens from June thru
July. Mature fruit remains on the
Svine for only a short time and
I should be harvested without delay.
The crop can usually be harvested
in two pickings.
There are a number of other
grapes that grow well in Florida.
For example, many of the Munson
hybrids in combination with Flor-


I ..S USE I


For. the second dear .the Susan


taucalon Week B. Anthony Future Teachers o:
America Club of Port St. Joe High
bservd Here School sponsored open house which
was held Tuesday afternoon, No-
Did you visit your child's school member 7 from 1:00 until 3:30 p.m.
during Ameircan Education Week? Guests were registered at the
building entarnee and escorted by


up the fruiting vines.
Toy with the idea of growing
your own beverage. Take a month
or so to make the decision because
the grape plant season is from De-
cember to March. While making
up your mind, 'ask your county
agent for Circular S-120, "Blue


ida wild species have made long- Lake, A New Bunch Grape for


lived acclimated rootstock. Some
combinations you may like to try
are, native stock with such grapes
as Edna, iMercidel, -Munson, Car-
man, Fern Munson, Marguerite and
Armlaga.
The grape planting 'project is
only a suggestion. If the old-fash-
ioned arbor idea does not suit
your fancy, then there are a num-
ber of trellis methods for holding


Florida Home Gardeners."
,If you decide on planting the
Blue Lake or the Lake Emerald,
secure the planting stock from
your local nurseryman. If he does
not have the stock available,
write Watermelon and Grape In-
vestigations Labora.tory, Box 321,
Leesburg, Florida, for addresses
of nurserymen who sell the grape
planting stocks.


SAVE 70% ON 2nd BOTTLE OF VITAMINS
WHEN YOU BUY WATKINS TWIN-PACK






VITAMINS







Guard the health of your family by supplementing their v.
daily diet with Watkins Multi-Vitamins with Minerals. Bou p
Save money on my Twin-Pack Special.
ADULT GERIATRIC CHILDREN CHEWABLE
200 CAPSULES 200 CAPSULES 200 CAPSULES 200 TABLETS
I Bottle $5.19 1 Bottle $7.30 1 Bottle $3.65 1 Bottle $3.90
1 Bargain I Bargain I Bargain I Bargain
Bottle 1.49 Bottle 1.99 Bottle $1.19 Bottle $1.19
2 Bottles $6.68 2 Bottles $9.29 2 Bottles $4.84 2 Bottles $5.09
SAVE $3.70 SAVE $5.31 SAVE $2.46 SAVE $2.71


PHONE 2


BOX 482


F.T.A. members to rooms where


they observed classroom and acti-
vity procedures.
Refreshments were served by
Mrs. Joseph V. Dowd and Mrs.
Bill Whaley in the library through-
out the afternoon
This event during American Edu-
cation Week each year is just an-
other way to "know your school."


YOUR FINGERPRINT ON
EVINRUDE'S NEW

PUSH-BUTTON CONTROL


Come in for a demonstration! Try Evinrude's
new Selectric Shift that lets you shift gears
electrically at the touch of a button.
Instant response of forward, neutral and reverse.


Evinrude's new V-4, 75 hp. Starflite IV
with Selectric Shift. Nine other 1962 Evincudes
S -- from 3 to 75 hp. See the new
S' Evinrude outboard motors now at


BI EL SUPPLY COMPANY
Pho.ilk 156 414-416 Reid Ave.


Men's Ivy League
Flannel Slacks 499
Thin tapered legs, solid colors. Size,
29 to 36.


Washable Gabardine
Year 'round weight gabardines .
washable, need little or no ironing.
Sizes 29 to 42.

Wool Flannel
Luxury imported Italian wool, expertly
styled and detailed. Sizes 29 to 38.


UP TO THE MINUTE
STYLING IN MEN'S
100% SHETLAND WOOL


SWEATERS
atnek 99 Shawl, 6
Styles Styles
Interesting new styling and detailing. Latest color
tones in rich-looking pebble stitching. Sizes S,
M, L. '


599


6 99


Men's Fine Quality Dress Shoes


Dt w *Is.r)'. -,-.d looking
ryles si,,.rh or grain
leathers. YowV Ike sO ruoqri wearability
and trim, clean lines. Fvwr pair guaran-
teed for satisfaOction. Sl'r,, 6% to 12.


C2 Right between Galaxie and
Falcon in size and in price,
the 1962 Ford Fairlane 500
c--- is just the right car for just
about everybody; you have never been
able to buy anything so right before.
Big in room, ride and performance, it
is still priced under most compacts. It
nurses a nickel as though it never ex-
pected to see another. It moves like a
rabbit on roller skates.
New unitized body a foot shorter
outside. full-size inside
Foid engineers have changed the propor-
tions of the automobile: a completely
new unitized body gives you more room
inside with less bulk outside. A foot
shorter than previous Fairlanes, the new
Fairlane 500 is pleasantly parkable, de-
lightfully driveable, easily garageable. At
the same time it packs i"to its neat and
nifty 197 inches much passenger room
as you had in some of the biggest Fords
ever built.


Coming
November 1I


i An all-new Ford *4
right size ...right prite
Sr right between
Galaxie and Falcon
I -


Twice-a-year maintenance
Service is reduced to a minimum-30,000
miles on many items, twice a year-on the
rest. You go 30,000 miles between major
lubrications, 6,000 miles between oil
changes and minor lubrications. You
don't have to touch the engine coolant-
antifreeze for two years-or 30,000 miles--
at a time. Brakes adjust themselves.
All-new economy Eight
from world's V-8 leader
The hand that honed the Thunderbird-
and sped the Falcon to all-time Economy
Run honors turned to a new problem
here, the world's first economy V-8. Made
possible by new Ford foundry methods,
the new Challenger V-8 is as strong as
iron-and a lot lighter than iron's ever
been before. As lively as you'd like .
thriftier than you'd expect a V-8 to be ...
it's a natural powerplant'-for America's
first eat-your-cake-and-have-it car.
For those who want even greater thrift,
there's a new Fairlane Six. Its economy


-I
I
I
I
I


would be gratifying in a smaller car. In
a car this size it's a downright delight.
Preview America's newest car now
As part of Preview Run U.S.A., new
Fairlane 500's are riding the nation's
highways and main streets right now.
Watch for them. See what thousands have
"already seen and raved about. Take a
turn at the wheel-and perhaps do a little
raving yourself.
We think you'll agree: this all-new
Ford is just right for just about every-
body. No matter how many new cars
you've looked at, you haven't seen an -
thing like this one. t will be at your Ford
Dealer's next week. If you miss "."
it now, be sure to see it then.
JUST RIGHT FOR
JUST ABOUT EVERYBODY
FORPD r"

ONLY THE NAMES THE SAME


We Cash Payroll Checks FREE!


812 R~iD AENUE PHON 22-5


ST. JOE MOTOR CO.

Port St. Joe, Florida


W. L. BURKETT
U29-1195 P. 0.


.~wnvr .

.S~:.. .


Some cars have new names...


this name will have a new car!
The name is familiar- the Ford Fairlane 500. The car itself is totally new-so new
you'll see nothing else like it this year. It is one of Ford's milestone designs.and will
be as influential in its way as the first mass-produced car (aFord Model T),
the first popular station wagon (a Ford Wagon), the firstfour-passenger-luxury
car (a Ford Thunderbird), the world's most successful compact (a Ford Falcon).


I


"


PHONE 227-5171


312 REM AVENUE:







THE STAR, Port Nt. Jo%*, FI Y r* *
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 196 ilne Dr Brings News Of Ylur Neigohbrs






t ATM I C RET- -


GIVES







You see the full range
of light and dark
tones-restores the








THE SPECTATOR 930 SERIES-`- 0 M 0
iddle tones thatAvailable in Charcoal, Aztec Brown, or
Willow Green lightweight metal cabinet AND UP
ri~~THE CAMERA SEES!









AUTOMATIC PICTURE GUARD AND COMPACTRON TUBE
SAssures outstanding fringe area reception.. .. rejects
interference virtually eliminates fade and clutter
S THE SPECTATOR 930 SERIES- M.









S n i WIDE ANGLE a SOND OUT FRONT
EARES T-S HA RPESC T FM und is projectedR



SO. 10%morepicture o to you.
S...AUTOMATIC PICTURE GUARD AND COMPACTROLS TUP FRONT
^^|t~pe 1Assu res outstanding f ringe area reatception ing rejection


cut-offtconers a venience.

-- Made in America by Americanceraftsmn with Amerlican Quality Components ter
Hurbut Fmorepicture to you.

bH-1 F 'A


RICH'S Super MARKET
(FIVE MILES FROM PORT ST JOE ON HIGHWAY 71)


(Limit Rights Reserved)


AT WHITE CITY, FLORIDA


- THESE SPECIALS GOOD MONDAY THRU SATURDAY, 'NOV. 11 -


INSTANT DRY


Carnation Milk




P 8 qt. 69c

See Box for New Diet Plan Idea

ONE DOZ. FLA. GRADE 'A' FRESH


Eggs Free

With $10 or More Grocery Order
Place Your Order now for Thanksgiving
TURKEYS & FRESH HAMS
Hickory Smoked Slab
Whole Side or Portion

BACON lb. c
BUY IT NOW "IT'S CHEAP"
The Best Home Flavored
SOUSE lb. 49


U. S. Good & Swift Premium Best


LB.


SIRLOINS
Boneless
NEW YORKS


Our Own Home Made Pan

Pan Sausage 3
LEAN Stew s.
Brisket Stew lbs.


We Buy and Sell Pecans $1
PAPERSHELL 3 bs.

GRAPEFRUIT, ORANGES

FRUIT 3 bags
E. J. RICH and SONS OFFERS for
your convenience EACH SATURDAY
2 BIG TRUCK LOADS
of FRUITS and VEGETABLES display
by Creech Laundry Bldg. on Hwy. 98

CARROTS 1

RADISHES bag I10
GARDEN FRESH

CORN 5 ears 39c


SUNKIST JUICY
LEMONS


doz. 29c


BELL PEPPERS and
CUCUMBERS 4 forl9C
SWEET

TANGERINES doz. 2 9c
HALF GALLON

ICE MILK 39C
See Us Before You Buy c

POTATOES 10 Ib & C


DRY BLACKEYE

PEAS


bag 10c


OOLLARD and TURNIP
GREENS 2bchs. 49c


ii III I -- '


Classified Ads
I S
FOR RENT: Two bedroom house.
$35.00 month. Also, two bedroom
house, $45.00 monthly. Both unfur-
nished. See Bill Carr or phone 227-
8111. tfc
FOR RENT: Unfurnished two bed-
room apartment. $45.00 iper mo.
Call or write Gene Halley, 2108
Croydon Drive, Tallahassee, Fla.
:Office phone 222-0550, ext. 349.
Home phone 385-3139. tfc-10-19
FOR RENT: Unfurnished newly
decorated two bedroom house.
Carport, laundry and storage. Ph.
227-8536. tfc-10-26
FOR RENT: Duplex, 1206 Palm
Boulevard. 2 bedroom. Phone
227-7431. 2tp-11-2
FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bedroom
apartment located at 522% Third
St. $45.00 a month. Phone 227-8642.
FOR RENT OR SALE: 3 'bedroom
house with 1% baths, *den, living
room, kitchen, plenty of cabinets,
dining room. 5 years old. 1500 sq.
ft. Only $13,500. Located at 903 10th
St. Immediate possession. Finance
on FHA or pay equity and pick up
payments. Phone 227-7701. 3tp
FOR RENT: Two and half room
garage apartment, furnished. 510
6th St. Couple preferred. Call 227-
5916. ltp
FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
ment for couple 'only. 1621 Mon-
ument Ave. Mrs. A. M. Jones, Pho.
227-7641. tfc-11-9
FOR SALE: 12 ga. pump gun, 28
modified barrelll. A-i condition.
Looks good. $45.00 cash. 519 9th
:St. Itp


FOR SALE: Large two bedroom
House with big screened porch
fronting U. S. Highway 98, over-
looking Gulf of Mexico, at St. Joe
'Beach. Sacrifice for $6,000 cash
or $7,000 on easy terms or will
trade for farm or acreage. Call own-
er, PO 3-2831, Panama City. 4tc-9
FOR SALE: Acre of land at Over-
street. Call Union Finance Co.


FOR SALE:- 1959 Ford Galaxie,
power steering, power brakes,
radio and theatre. Our equity, take
up payments. *Will take older car
in trade. Phone 229-1190. 2tc-11-2
FOR SALE: One bedroom and two
bedroom houses in Oak Grove.
Contact Sam Neel, Ingram Service
Station, Carrabelle, Phone 697-
3990. tfc-10-19


5. -Lots to sale sat" St. Joe Beadt6.
I block frui' water. 'Reas6nable }
terms.
6. 106 acres at Beacon Hill. Good ,
investment opportunity. i
7. $20 acres uL wtuodland, six
miles South of V.'ewabitchka. Ap-
proximateW' 300 acres planted in
4-year old pine ees.
8. Now three bedroom homes un-
der construction on UyCpress Ave-
nue. $500 down. ppymeuts, approxf
mately $80.00 per month. FI A.
9. Four los on Marvin Ave. $660
each. Terms.
E. TOM PRIDGEON
.Reg. Real Estate Broker
C. W. Long,' Salesman
Phone 227-7741 301 Williams Ave,
NOTICE: I am no long' associat-
ed with St. Joe Loan Co. I am
available for any kind of account-
ing, including financial and ope:-
ating statements and tax returns.
Joe Grimsley, P. 0. Box 495, Phone
227-2981.
WANTED: Maid to -do housework
and care for 2% year old child.
Must be nest and 'dependable. If
not, do not apply. Good pay, full
time if vou qualify. Call 229-1246


after 3:00 p.m.
WANTED: Good used piano. Ca
227-2311. It
FOR REAL JOB SECURITY ge
an International Correspondenc
School Diploma. For more Info'
mation contact C. G. Allen, Box 24
Marianna, Fla. 2tp-11l-
$400 MONTH LYSPARE TIME
Bieflilling and 'collecting none
from New Type high quality. coi
operated dippensers In this area
No Selling. To quality you mus
have car, references, $600 to $190
cash. Seven to twelve hours week
ly can -net up to $400 monthly
'More full time. For personal inter
view write 4422 Divine Street, Cc
lumbia, South Carolina.


FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house witl
den, separate dining room, cen
tral heating, carpet ond new blind!
Included. Large tree shaded cor
ner lot. 18301 Woodward. PhonE
227-3751. tfc-8-24
CHRISTMAS CARDS: Personaliz
ed Ohristmas caint, tationery
and assorted boxes of Christmas
and everyday greeting cards. Come
in the mornings or make an ap
polntment. Mrs. Jacquelyn K. Quar
les, 209 9th St. Phone 229.1691. 41


EPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
tnick expert service. tte
PLANNING TO MOVE? Let us help
vo. F Tee estiimatf-a in town or


FOR SALE: 3 bedroom Insulated anywhere in the USA. W erepre-
house. Hardwood floors, wired for sent MAYFLOWER, nationwide
air conditioner and electric stove. movers. Experienced and qualified
Corner lot, 302 16th St., $8.500. SURPLUS'SALNS of ST. JOE, 112
$57.21 monthly payments. FHA fi- Monument Ave. Phone 227-4051.
nancing. $300 down payment plus .
FHA closing 'costs. Write or call WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
collect Bne Dickens, 1101 Peidmont THE AMERICAI4 LEGION, Meat-
Drive, Tallahassee, Florida. Phone ing first :and third Tuesdiay'
885-1015. tft nights, 8:09 p.m. Amerioan Legion
S-" ~Home.


FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house 1308
Long Ave. Garage and utility
room. Call Grady Player, 227-3636.
FOR RENT OR SALE: Furnished
2 bedroom brick home, 1031 Long
Ave. Also two story, two bedroom
stucco home, 1508 Long Ave. Phone
648-41M8, J. A. Mira.
FOR SALE
1. 2-bedroom house at Mexico
Beach on waterfront. 1002143 lot.
Fully furnished. Ceramic tile bath,
Priced at only $10,975.00.
2. Large frame house, over 2,000
ft. of floor space on five acres of
land at Kinard, Fla. Priced at $6,-
600.
3. 3,bedroom house, 1 bath, car-
port and utility room, on Marvin
Avenue. Pay owner's equity and
assume balance of $9,461.56 pay-
able at. $70.00 per month.
4. Lots at Douglas Landing for
fish camps and retirement homes.
Terms arranged to suit you.


.AWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.00
hoar. Cut your lawn and let me
worry with upkeep Of mower. Gulf
Service Station, Aubrey I. Tomlin-
son, Phone 7-7501.
THERE WILL BE'a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 11, F&AM every first an.
third Thursda at 8:00 p.m.

JOSEPH C. EVANS, W;.M.
BILLY JOE RH ,"Sec.
All Master Masons cordially invite
R. A. M.--Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit
ing brothers welcome.
Joha H. Dickey, High Priest
Joel Lovett, Secretary

Advertising Pays- Try It


PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS CHURCH
Garrison at 20th
Prayer Service (Thursday) -...... 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
Comfortably AIr-Conditioned



FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Monument and Constitution
REV. JOHN C. CARMICHAEL, Minister
CHURCH SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 p.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.a"
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP .' 6:45 p.m.


You Ake Cordially Invited To Attend

Long Ave. Baptist Church
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:Q0 a.m.
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
----* BM-- K^--^---^^MH --- _


The Tattler


R. 6LENN BOYLES Editor
Associate Editors YOU-ALL
.. Published by
BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE
PHONE- BALL 7-4261
R. GLENN BOYLES, Owner
Dedicated to Better Selling mixed with a
little n"


STORE PERSONNEL


E.ILMA M, BOYLES Manager
;.. Y N. MIDDLETON Men and Boys Wear
ESTHER TAYLOR Men's and Ladies Ready-to-Wear -
1.LADYS GILL _......-..... Ladies and Children's Ready-to-Wear
i LEVA SURRENCY Lingerie and Hosiery
I UTH KEEL OLIVIA DAVIS '

Dn Ca.u. T. rL. L f.A.... D. u iJk..l


7' D umu eHUI-CKI peciauui rre-nuiauy
:S Offerings At BOYLES This Week End

Ie MANY NEW ARRIVALS!
r-
8 D.ear Friends:
Headlines for this column could read: "BOYLES GETS
y 'LOST IN DARK ON DEPOT CREEK ... RESCUED. .
n THEN HIT BY FLU BUG". Recovery is expected but right
t now it's real tough going to hit the typewriter keys hard
0 enough to get these few lines out. Well, it started this way:
.- Around 4 o'clock last Saturday afternoon Barbara and the
r- writer decided to take a little boat ride and do a little fishing
D- on Depot Creek. First time we've ever tried to do this on
Saturday but it was such a beautiful day just couldn't resist.
h We had a most pleasant time and headed for the landing
' just before dark, allowing no time for delays that sometimes
r- occur.' Well, we hit a log and some motor trouble developed.
e It got dark and we had no light. Frankly, we couldn't find
4
the landing and after several miles up and down, we tied up
y to a tree and decided to wait for daylight.
In the meantime Mrs. B. and Guy Middleton became
somewhat concerned and proceeded to alert the Sheriff depu-
ties, Jimmy Barfield and Wayne White, Civil Defense, Res-
t cue Squads and etc.
S Now, believe us, those fellows are really on the ball and
you can guess it was not too long until they found us "sitting
ducks" way up towards Lake Wimico and headed in the
wrong direction. It was a fine sight to see that searchlight
from the Sheriff's Department boat, and hear the familiar
voice of Deputy Wayne White. We were amazed and flab-
bergasted upon reaching the Odena Landing to see 25 or 30
ofopur friends and neighbors who had gathered there to lend'
a hand in' the rescue effort. Bob Sidwell and A. P. (Bob)
Jackson had Gulf County's big Civil Defense Communications
truck-all lighted up and going full blast in readiness for any
,emergency. B. C: Gaillard and Bill Humphreys had their:
'boats with-them and in action.
In a situation like this, words do not adequately convey
our gratefulness and appreciation. It was a tremendous feel-.
ing of thankfulness for swell guys and good friends who dem-
onstrated real effort along with interest in our safety and
welfare. We would like to take each by the hand and say:
Thank you, buddy, you have refreshed and renewed our love
and faith in our fellowmen. Some way. somehow we hope
to repay you with some service .. Just don't get in the dark
and lost in Depot Creek or anywhere else if you can help it..
S'long. RGB

ber 9 at 3:00 p.m.
Azalea Circle All members are requested to
ll bring a gift for the Florida Boys
Will Meet School at 'Marianna. Members
hsifldil bism 1rinp- i bp h n 1t inla


The Azalea Circle of the Port
St. Joe Garden 'Club will meet with
Mrs. H. F Ayers Thursday, Novem-


o Xou u a oiu ul el'.5 etLUe maLLeria 1 s
making a Thanksgiving arrange-
ment.
Want Ads Get lRes.il


We- Invite You To Come In
and See Our New Everyday and

CHRISTMAS GIFTS
SELECT YOUR ITEMS NOW FOR CHRISTMAS
PHONE YOUR DAILY DRUG NEEDS AND
PICK UP AT OUR DRIVE-IN WINDOW

Two Parking Spaces Reserved for our Prescription
Customers at our Back Door

SMITH'S PHARMACY
Phone 227-5111


MEXICO BEACH
MEXICO BEACH


Drive In Patio

OYSTERS ON HALF SHELL 60c doz.
OYSTERS, Fried, French Fries, Salad -- ---$1.50
SHRIMP, Boiled, Salad 60c doz.
SHRIMP, Fried, French Fries, Salad (box) $1.25
CRAB, Deviled, French Fries, Salad -------75c
FISH FILLET, French Fries, Salad 75c
SANDWICHES SOUPS ICE CREAM
MILK SHAKES
V/2 Fried Chicken box $1.00 Veal Cutlet box $1.00

OPEN DAILY 11:30 A. M.
CLOSED ALL DAY MONDAY


BOLES


79C












THE STAR
Publlhed EveryThu At36 Williams Avene. Port St. Joe, Florids
ubli-. ed E.er. T --u"S 8te PubilIlna Company
WMm x R. RAMwt Editor and PubliUsher
Reader, and Bookkeeper"
'Also Lit0otype. Operator, Ad Siensmn Phltographer, Columnist, Rport.r, Proot
S + l m DIAL BALL 7-3161
-Enteredr so rlmt Dezber 19,197,at the Potoffio, Port St. Joe,
Vlorf, under 'Act of March 1879.
ONE YEAR, pQ F i 0H 3$1.75 A TI A ON 6
TO ADRTISERS-'n cs ofrror a or omisslonr in .a-vetlisments, the publishers
Sdo nothold themirels i~e fo demafe further than amount received for suca
advertiehiant. .
!he Ola word ir given x at attention; the printed word -ho thoughtfully
7 ..h d k o.. t- J!kf ,a asrtrs; the printed word thoroughly co vineps.


n'Th spoken word is lost; the ated word emalins.


County Operation Is Now Big Business

And Deserves Our Close Attention
Some several weeks ago, Clerk of the Circuit Court,
George Y. Core spoke to the Port St. Joe Rotary Club telling
them of- the money spent by the County-to maintain the sev-
eral operations of the County Commissioners during the
fiscal year.
Even to one who keeps up with county expenditures
asaclose as we do, the revelation of the total amount of
money spent by the Commissioners each year was quite a
surprise.o The surprise came when Core revealed the amount
of State money the County receives to, be spent at the dis-
cretion of the Commissioners.
According to Core, the County Commission had to spend
during the 1960 fiscal-year just a few dollars shy of a mil-
lion, Now-Gulf County is small and to have a million dollars
in tax money spent in its confines is almost unbelievable, but
:Core had the facts and figures from the official record.
This. included money received from county and state sources
and money received for secondary road projects from the
state gasoline tax.
-This amount of money struck us forcefully, especially
in the face of the way we go about choosing our County.
Commissioners to administrate this great amount of money.
While we think Gulf County has been extremely lucky
inii the past insofar as ineptness of its Commissioners goes,
the County has, nonetheless, through the apathy of its voters,
laid itself wide open time after time to find itself in-a mess.
Commission candidates in Gulf County run on their know-
ledge of friends and acquaintances who will vote for them
for that very reason. And the Gulf County voter, true to
the.candidates expectations, casts his vote more for relations,
friendship, where a candidate lives, whether or not he's "a
good old boy", or even how he parts his hair.. ever giv-
ing thought to whether or riot he is capable of administering
a million dollar a year business. -
Then we wonder why "old Joe" gets a-road paved to hiis
fish camp when a settlement of homes cannot get a gyed
road for love no" mtffy: '. "Old Je". voted for the ,"ood
Joe" and the "good Joe" is, repaying ."old Joe" for hisfa-
vors. We think there is no chicanery involved on either part.
But, Gulf county is growing now' and has to do away' with
"country politics". Recent census surveys show thato-the
Port St. Joe area, alone, has grown' better than 100 percent
during the last 20-years.
We think that in order to intelligently administer this
million dollars a, year .and to provide sound planning for the
needs of the county and disregard the wants of a few who
were "on the right side of the fence", the voting public must
become aware,of ,the real issues involved during elections.
This writer and this newspaper hopes that you will remem-
ber this responsibility for administering a million dollar bus-
iness--which is growing each and every year-wheni you go
to the polls next spring. We hope you will disregard-oratory
of the "old buddy" vein and thoroughly weigh the competence
of each and every candidate that presents himself.


Income Tax Return For Revised To Be

easier? This We've Gotta See!
Last week the Federal Bureau of Internal Revenue, some
times more lovingly called Federal Bureau of "Infernal"
Revenue, came up' with an announcement that form 1040
had been revised, simplified, shortened, and otherwise made
easier for the average income tax payer to use.
This week we are coming out with the annouticement
that it may be so, but that this, we gotta see.
Any time the government "shortens" something it is
more likely to be a tax payers life because of -added book-
keeping requirements, not something that will make life
easier.
Reports are to the effect that "form 1040" which the
government has always called the "short form" and which
has carried a "required" four pages, now will be "shortened"
to a mere two pages.
We are willing to go along for the ride just to see. After
all there should be an end to everything sooner or later. But
until we are convinced otherwise, we're betting that some
smart guinea up in Washington actually did "shorten" form
1040 and get it into two pages rather than the customary
four of the past by ordering it printed in smaller type. By
so doing it would go into a sorta "crowded" fewer pages.
As for the new form being more simplified and easier
to fill out, well all we've got to say about that, the taxpayer
had better keep his fingers crossed.
-Washington-County News

Program Learning ming gives one little bit of infer-
-mation in a subject and explains
(Continued From Page 1) the point at hand. Then it moves on
lows the student to move as rapid- to other bits, thoroughly explain-
ly through a textbook as he can. It ing its function in the subject stu-
'also allows for slower students to died. Mrs. Sims said the only pre-
.make up his lost time without requisite to studying programmed
holding a class back. learning is that the student must
According to this reporter's ob- be able to read. As a matter of fact
aeratilon, the programmed learn- the system teaches reading along
Ing operatesmuch the sameas- first with the subject of the textbook.
grade textbooks do. Th& program- The speaker said that~ nmder stan-


4ard methods of teaching, many stu-
dents will not read their textbooks,
depending on the. teachers' lec-
ture to explain the. problem. In
programmed learning, the student
actually teaches himself by reading
the text and the bits of information.
He then uses the teacher- to ex-
plain any particularly difficult
part, thus bringing each student to
the level of receiving individual in-
struction.
Mrs. Sims said that answers to
the information spots are on: the
sheet but are covered by the stu-
dent.' However, cheating on the an-
swer does not aid the student since
he doesn't learn. the problem by
looking at the answer and each stu-
dent is graded by tests made to fit
the- programmed learning.


for the extra point was no good.
The hal fended with the score
tied 6-6.
'The third quarter saw neither
team make a threat. The teams
swapped the ball several times but
neither was able to score. With
four minutes left in the game the
Sharks with the running of Ricky
Godfrey, Larry Parker, Rex Buz-
zett -and Joe Garcia, the Sharks
were able to score with Joe Gar-
Port St. Joe High School is us-
ing programmed learning in math-
ematics, algebra, trigonometry and
elementary calculus. Mrs. Sims
said the results are speedier. and
better learning.
Guests of the club were P. W.
Fisher, Harold Wright and" Win
Carlson all of Jacksonville.


From coast to coast, this style is "the most."
It has truly become a classic favorite among
slip-on shoes. 'Featuring hand-sewn moccasin.
seams for that extra toubh of quality, it looks
good, feels good, wears well. We invite
you to obmte inland be fitted in a pair,


The gift every man wants-the-gift of lasting
pleasure-is a new pair of Florsheim shoes.
And with a handy Florsheim Gift Certificate, he
can choose the style and color he likes best.


10% Off On All Jarman and

Florsheim Shoes This Week End


OS TINS
200-206 REID AVE. PHONE 227-2771
S~~H1 UHUU


force& thef-Chattahoodlee tWaMr tor
Junior Sharks IO t
In the first quarter neither team
tp Jackets was able to move the ball well.
The opening of the second quarter
1 t-3 f 6t rday saw the Sharks come to life after
.. :. y a pass interference ruling. AI. Ca-
Th St. e Junior gh thy hit Buddy -Smith with a pass
Te P.ort St. Joe Junior Highthat .took the Sharks to the eight
Football,.team played 'their return d line. On a han-off fromCa
,game with Chattahoochee Junior they to Joe Garcia, the Sharks
High here Saturday morning at scored their first touchdown.. The
11:00 a.m. extra point was no good. Afte the
i-- The team started with the Jun-: teams exchanged the ball a couple
!or Sharks kicking to the -Chatta- of times, Chattahoochee was -able
hoochee team. The Sharks held and to score on a long pass. Their try


'ota going over for his second'touch-
down. The extra point was made
by Larry Parker. The Junior
Sharks led at this point 13-6.
With less than two minutes re.
maining in the game the Junior
Sharks-kicked to the Chattahoochee
team and ran up against ai trong
passing attack from the Chatta-
hoochee team. The game ended as
Chattahoochee completed a pass on
their own forty yard line.
Boys' playing well offensively
and defensively for the 'Junior


Sharks were ends: -Buddy Smith,
Junior 'Nichols, Randy Weston,
Jamse Davis. At tackles: Gary Fain,
Randy Richards, Bobby Guilford,
Jerome Barnes. Guards: Ted Whit-
field, Jerry Branch, Bobby Antley
and David Dickey. Centers: Chris-
ty Gaskin and Morris Buttram.
'Backs: Larry Parker, Rex Buzgett,
!Ricky Godfrey, Joe Garcia and, Al
Cathey. Definitely missed for this
game was-David Babbitt who is out
f'or the rest of the season with a
broken ar.


~5~F~I~


I I ,_ L


i


Send *h Star To A Friend
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1961

The Junior Sharks -will close out
their season tonight with an intra-
squad game at.8:00 p.m. The game
will get underway as soon as the
pep rally is over.

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ATTEND PTA
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