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"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port- for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
MONEY TALKS-Let's keer
- It where we can speak with It
once In a while-Trade with
your home town merehantal /
TWENTY-FIFTH YEAR. PORT ST. JOE, PLORIDA THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1961 NUMBER 8
Miss Mildred liman Crowned Queen
To Address PTA
T. N. Humphress, vicegpresident
of the Tallahassee Bank and Trust
Company will speak tonight to the
Elementary PTA meeting at 8:00
*Mr. Humiphress 'will speak on
County Agrees To Build Road In
Lake Wimico Area; Aid Paperwood
STAR WILL BE EARLY NEXT WEEK
The Star will go into the mails early next week
due to the Thanksgiving holiday falling on our regular
publication day of Thursday.. .
This early mailing schedule will necessitate us re-
ceiving all copy for news and advertising no later than
Tuesday at noon of next week.
You will receive your newspaper on Wednesday
next week and The Star staff will be at home Thursday
enjoying Thanksgiving dinner and an afternoon snooze
instead of slaving over a hot newspaper' press.
The Star would like to wish each of you a happy
holiday next week and urge that you cooperate with
our early deadline so that we may have a, happy holiday
Sharks Play Final
Grid Game Friday
-Miss Mildred Tillman is crowned Homec6ming Queen by George
Boyer, Captain of the Shark football .squad and Homecoming King.
The crowning ceremonies took place- prior to 'the football game be-
tween the Sharks and the Quincy, Tigers last Friday night. The
crown bearers are Vicki Richards and Howard Blick. (.Star photo).
Tri-Hi-Y Float is mecomming Winner
^ .* :' ,.,'-. '.- -, .-
.. _- .. '. S
Pictured above is the winning float of the Homeco ning Parade
last Friday afternoon, which featured many striking floats. This
winning float was 'entered by the 'Senior Tri-Hi-Y -Chapter of Port
St. Joe High School. Pretty young ladies decorating the float from
left to right, are Pat McCormick, Barbara Weeks, Linda Smith and .
Annette -Lewis. The float competition was. sponsored by the. High
School Student Council. (Star ,photo)
Brownie Scouts pictured above were invested in ceremonies last
Thursday afternoon. They are, back row, left to right,. Sharon Ford,
Phyllis Thomason, Beth Brown, Kathy Clements, .-Debra Buttram,
Deborah Woolford, Rhonda Martin, Colleen Roberts, Delores Daniell,
Rosemary Faliski and JoAnn Holland. Front row, left 4t ight are:
Linda- Lewis, Teresa Lynch, Pamela Burch, Debra Hainm, Debra
Shaw, Mary Ellen Cox, Judy Hendrix, Vicky Blan, :Sharon Jean Cha-
son, Terry Chason, Wyvonne Griffin and Desdra Harper. '
Brownie Troop Is Invested
The 'girls pictured above, hav-
ing completed the requirements
of the Brownie -program for Girl
iScouting were invested with their
Brownie pins, Thursday, Ndvem-
ber 9 at the investiture ceremony
at the Stac House. One member,
Frieda Sutton, was absent due to
Brownie iScout leaders, Mrs.
Roy Burch, Mrs. Bob Faliski and
Mrs. Benton Hamm received the
girls into the Troop and -the Girl
Elected to serve as officers of
the Troop are Pamela Burch,
president; Kathy Clemments,
vice-presid-ent; Terry Chason,
secretary and Judy Hendrix, trea-
'Serving on the Troop com-
mittee are: Mrs. Bill- Wager,
chairman; Mrs. R. H. McIntosh,
Mrs. Walter Brown and Mrs. -Na--
To Go Against
Big Florida High
The Port St Joe Sharks suffer-
ed their fourth nad worst defeat of
the season last Friday by losing 46
to 12 to the ag and powerfull
The ,po'merXM l "ger machinee
scored In ever*er1oil,.o,, Qarksg
m-niaged 4o score $_ t! ~i taR Quar-
ter on a. beantitl.l 10 rd kickoff
return -by Nels4 !alh. Quarterback
Larry Davis received the kickoff,
aMd executing a beautiful hand-off
0o' Hall, faked, the pants off the
Tigers around the right side while
Hall dashed down the left side of
the field untouched.
The .Sharks last'score 'came in
the final quarter. Davis passed to
David Nance' for 40 yards to the
Quincy six where James Gibson
scooted into the end zone for the
Despite the -big loss, there were
some bright spots in the Shark de-
fense. Joe Whaley and George
Boyer kept their side of the line
pretty well in -hand against the big
Quincy linemen and Nelson. Hall,
David 'Nance, James Gibson, and
Chesley Fensom did a good job in
the secondary, especially against
-the pinpoint passing of the Quincy
quarterback. They allowed only
three completions out of 11 at-
The .Sharks close out their sea-
son tomorrow -night against unde-
feated, lnitied and unscored on
Florida High of Tallahassee. The
Sharks, who have met some tough
foes this year, wj4 be up against
one of the top teams in the state
in Florida High.
St. Joe Quincy
7 First Downs 22
70 Yards Rushing 395
100 Yards Passing 57
7-26 Pass Completed 3-11
0 Intercepted by 4
0 Fumbles lost 1
50 Yards penalized 80
.Fla. High, 25; St. Joe, 6
Choctaw, 12; Bay High, 0
Vernon-, 19; Rutherford, 12
Sneads, 21; Bristol, 6.
SMilton, 27; Chipley, 7
Bonifay, 12; Walton, 7
Jaycees To Collect
Toys for Tots Saturday
To boost their program of col-
lecting toys to repair for less
fortunate children for Christmas
time, the Port St. Joe Jaycees
will conduct a collection cam-
paign this ,a.rday to collect
old unwanted and unused toys for
repair and distribution.
The Jaycees will meet at the
City Hajil Saturday at 10:00 a.m.
and begin a tour through the city
with two- trucks. All who have
toys to donate are urged to flag
down the Jaycees. and they will
pick up the toys.
Bishop Hamilton West
Will Visit St. James
The Right Reverend Hamilton
West, Bishop of Florida, ,will -makei
a visit to local.-Episcopal congrega-
tions next Sunday for th;i'1:00
a.m. service. An Important act of
the Bishop will be to administer
the Order of Confirmtgion to the
classes of young people and adults
who have been receiving. instruc--
tion under the direction tf the Re-v.
Harry Babbit, Priest In Charge of,
tht- local congregations.
Bishop West has recently return-
ed from the triennial National
Convention of the Protestant Epis-
copay Church in the United States,
which was held in Detroit, Michi-
gan. The congregation at St. John's
Wewahitchka, are joining in this
Sunday's service at which Bishop
West will preach.
Following -St. James' custom of
third Sunday dinners, a covered
dish dinner honoring the Bishop
and newly confirmed persons will
ibe" served after the service.
The Port St. Joe Elementary
School annual Hallowe'en Carni-
val which was held Saturday, Octo-
ber 28 was a success. Prizes were
awarded for costumes as follows:
First prize, a $25.00 Savings Bond
given by the Florida National Bank
was awarded to Lynn Presley.
,Second a prize, a $15.00 savings
account given by Citizens' Feder-
al -Savings and Loan Association
was awarded to Jimmy Moore.
Third prize, a $10.00 savings ac-
count given by Citizens' Federal
Savings and Loan Association was
awarded to Charlene McGill.
For the first time this year a
$5.00 cash prize was awarded for
the .best decorated bicycle. This
prize was won by. Billy Carr and
was given by the Junior Chamber
The gross receipts were very
good this year. A total of $877.24
was taken in. Expenses were
$281.57 leaving a total net profit
PTA President, Dr. Joe Hendrix
and Carnival Chairman, Mrs.
Wayne Buttram would like to ex-
press their appreciation to each
committee chairman, the 'band, and
every= individual that worked so
diligently to make this carnival a
Father of Local 'Resident
Passes Away In Atlanta
Carl Kennedy, father of Robert
Kennedy of Port St. Joe, died No-
vember 12 in Atlanta, Ga.
Mr. Kennedy is survived by his
wife, Mrs. Nell Kennedy, two
,daughters, Mrs. Jewel White of
Winder, Ga. and Mrs. Hurlbut Met-
zger of Alaska and one son, Robert
of this city.
Bids Let for Cement Purchase;
Electrical Work 'In Court House
H. R. Malge, representing the St.
Joe Paper Company and the Lister
Estate of Wewahitchka appeared
before the County Commission at
their regular meeting 'Tuesday and
requested the County construct a
new road in the Lake Wimico area
to give an access to the pulpwood
area in that locality.
SMaige requested the Board to
construct a dirt road from Howard
Creek Landing to the Jackson .Ri-
ver which joint the Southwest end
of Lake Wimico. The County al-
ready, has right of way for approxi-
mately two and a half miles of this
distance. According to i County.
Clerk George Y. Corae..ie new road
would be from six to seven miles
All of the Board -woted in- favor
of the project except A. J. Strick-
land who held our for a right of
way to extend to the Sauls Creek
area to -serve fishermen and hunt-
ers as well as the pulpwood opera-
tions. Core said that the extended
right of -way has been agreed upon
but:l-e does not have the agree-
ment in writing as yet.
The County agreed to begin con-
struction on the road bed right
away before the winter and spring
rains aqt in. Both the Paper Com-
pany a,4 the Lister Estate agreed
t_ furnish the use of a bulldozer so
that tV project might 'be rushed
Pest Contr Director C. E. Dan-
.ell reported th the Board that he
has been seeking a site Co park
his equipment for some time and
has finally located such a site. He
asked the Board to secure it for
Daniell said that the St. Joe
Builders .Supply bad offered to sell
one of their buildings to the county
for $2,000. The property on which
the .building is located Is owned
by the St. Joe Paper Company.
The Board agreed to purchase
the building provided the property-
on which It is located could be pur-
chased or leased for 20 years.
The Board opened:three bids. re-
ceived for-the purchase of 1,460
barrels of cement. The cement is
ta be used 'in connection with the
construction of a payed road into
the Jones Homestead area.
Bids presented were as follows:
:St. Joe Hardware Company, $6,-
Penn-Dixie Cement Company, $7,-
Wewa. Hardware Company, $7,-
The bid was awarded to the St.
Joe Hardware Company of Port St.
Parrott Says Parade
Open For Floats
Joe Parrott, chairman of the Jay-
cees- Christmas parade this year
told The Star yesterday that as of
today, -approximately 12 floats and
three bands have been lined up for
the parade which will, be held Sat-
urday morning, December 2 at
10:.00 a-.m. Parrott said that a
-fourth -band has been approached
to be inLthe parade, but no com-
mitment has been received as yet.
Parrott urged all organizations
planning to enter floats in the par-
ade to contact him as soon as pos-
sible so that they may be given a
space in the parade.
Cash prizes will be awarded for
the 'best floats entered by civic or-
ganizations or groups such as Boy
Scouts, Girl .Scouts, etc., and prizes
will also be awarded for the best
decorated bicycles entered in the
-Only those organizations desiring
to enter floats need contact Par-
rott about their plans.
Mr. and Mrs. Donald C. Walker
of Macon, Ga., are visiting Mr. and
Mrs. Ivey Cooper this week. Mrs.
Walker is Mrs.' Cooper's sister.
:Several bids were -also received
on, material and labor to change
the electrical service in the court-
hiouse from single to three phase
Low bidder for the supplies was
the General Electric Supply Com-
pany of Tallahassee on the material
at $916.90. Other bids ranged up
'Ia Hancock of Wewahitchka
was low bidder on the labor at
$215.00 'Three other bids were re-
ceived, all totaling $300.00.
.Twenty working days were given
to complete the job.
Students Get 3-Day
Holiday Next Week
Pupils will have a three day
holiday from school next week
according to Leroy Bowdoin,
principal of the Port 'St. Joe High
School will be out next Wed-
nesday, November 22 for Evalua-
tion Day and on Thursday and
Friday as a result of the Thanks-
On Wednesday of next week,
parents are invited to attend the
school for the purpose of consult-
ing with the vilious teachers
about the academic progress of-
their childrenn.' .
Parents are urged to drop by
the high school between the
hours of 8:30-a.m. and 3:30 p.m.
Schools Offer Tour During Education Week
: Shown signing in to visit 'classrooms in the Port St. Joe High
School on Tuesday of last week is Mrs. Harry White. Supervising
The registration of visitors, from left to right, are Mercedes Shep-
pard, Libby Harper, Elsie Newsom'e, iRunell Harper and Glenda
Borkett. Mrs. White and a number of other parents visited -the
Port St. Joe iSchools last Tuesday in commemoration of National
Education Week. Parents visiting the High School were served re-
freshments in the school lunch room. (Star photo)
POST OFFICE TAKING APPLICATIONS
'Postmaster Chauncey Costin
announced today that the en-
trance test for the Peace Corps
will be given on Tuesday and
Wednesday, November 28 and
Within a few days information
showing the place and time for
the examination in your area will
be posted on the bulletin board
of the local post office, including
stations and branches.
If you are interested in taking
the test, be sure and watch for
complete information at your post
-Postmaster Costin added that
he would Inform the press when
the information has been receiv-
Glidden Company, Union, Signs Two-Year Pact
The above photograph was taken at the signing of a new two
year contract between The Glidden Company of Port St. Joe, and
District 50, Local 14107. Seated from left to right are: Robert B. Fox,
Plant Manager; Fred Deloach, District 50 Representative; Herschel
Dean, Jr., Local Recording -Secretary; Preston Gibbs, Local Presi-
dent; Harold Hinote, Local Committeeman; Waylon Graham, Local
Committeeman; and Collis Weeks, Local Committeeman. The agree-
ment included increased hospital insurance, training rates, adjust-
ment of some classifications, a 15c across-the-board wage increase,
and a clearer understanding between union and management. The
total package amounted to .2692.
THE STAR, Port-4,t Joe, Pla.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1961
pearl hearts centered with a purple
throated white orchid and white
satin ribbon and streamers caught
with lilies of the valley. The only
jewelry the bride wore was a dia-
mond and pearl, pendant, a gift
from the groom.
Attending the bride as her maid
of honor was Miss Katie Rhames
of Port St. Joe. The honor attend-
ant wore a street length dress of
pink taffeta. The gown had a fitted.
bodice with full skirt featured -a
slightly rounded neckline and .bar-
rel sleeves. She carried a spray
bouquet of pink sweetheart roses
and ivy with pink streamers. She
wore white gloves and a brow
veil of pink tulle attached to a
pink velvet bow and a string of
pearls, a gift from the bride.
A2-C Ervin A. Nicely of Tyndall
Air Force Base served as'best man
for the groom. Usher-groomsmen
were Luie D. Holland, brother-in-
vent. .Newest all U 'I MRS. FELIX W. PARADISE
colors and fabrics, age and two nine branch tree can- riage by her father was lovely in
delabra holding burning white tap. a gown of alencon lace and tulle
ers. Two large many looped white over bridal satin. The fitted lace
eatin rosettes with fern marked bodice featured a portrait neckline
the family pews. with long sleeves ending in calla
Miss Peggy Pyle of Port St. Joe, points over the wrist and fastened
organist, played a. soft medley. of i with lace buttons. The bouffant
pre-nuptial music using the tradi. skirt terminating in a cathedral
tional wedding marches from Lo- train. Her finger tip veil of bridal
hengren and Mendelssohn. Mrs. illusion was attached to a seed
S > -Rudy Richards of Port eSt.Joe sang pearl tara. She carried a white sa-
S O A"I Love You Truly" and "You Will tin lace covered Bible, a gift from
MEN & BOY S WEAR Never Walk Alone". At the con- the church, and a spray bouquet of
"Outfitters for Dads and Lads" elukion of the ceremony, she ren- feathered carnations and lilies of
410 Reid Ave. Phone 227-8171 dered, "Seal Us .0 Holy Spirit". the valley, accented by miniature
The bride, who was given in mar- satin ivy leaves. Tufts of net and
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FROM NOW 'TIL THANKSGIVING -
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our store. Buy your Appliance now and let
your Thanksgiving turkey!
Our lowest price
name in ranges,
* Just 24" wide, nearly 10 cu. ft. big.
And budget priced
* 54-lb. across-the-top Freez- $
* Big Sliding Chill Drawer for
* Roomy storage door. Bottle
shelf deep enough for 12
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* Why pay more?
in this budget-pri
* Big 23-inch wide
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from SIMMER to
* Flameless Electr
Pictured above are Mrs. Kay
Gibson, Mrs. Jo *Smith, Mrs.
James Hardy, Mrs. Audry Res-
ter, Mrs. George Davis, Mrs..Lou
Cagle, Mrs. Barbara Vyda, Mrs.
Carolyn Roney, WIas. 0. A. Boy-
ette and Mrs. Ruth Montgomery
as they appeared at a recent
tacky party at the home of Mrs.
law of the bride and Douglas Gil- assisted by Mrs. Richard D. Her- unp erware Show
ley. ring, also a sister of the 'bride. The
The mother of the bride chose punch table was covered n a lace Motel
for her daughter's wedding a street ,AtSt JoeM otel
e o v bu l cloth over white linen. The crystal
length dress of navy blue lace ov-
er taffeta. Her compliments were punch bowl was set in a bed of fern A Tupperware Christmas display
also of navy blue. Her corsage was and orange blossoms. Miss Peggy will be at the St. Joe Motel Sun
pink carnations. The bride's nmater- Pyle presided at the punch bowl Room November 17 from 12 noon
r:al grandmother wore a street assisted by Miss Janet Stafford. natil 7:00:p.m. Free. prizes will be
length dress of brown linen with Miss Nancy Tynes presided over offered. everyone.
Icige accessories. the bride's book. Floor :hostesses The door prize will be $5.00
Immediately following the wed- were Mrs. Albert Thames-and Mrs. worth of Tupperware of your
ding, the bride's parents entertain- Reuben Davis. choice. Come In and register. Deal-
ed at the wedding reception in The bride chose a suit of laven- ers are Jo Smith, Kay Gibson,
their home. Magnolia leaves and der cashmere matching fur on col- Elise .Rogers and Ruby Lucas.
orange blossoms formed the back- lar and cuffs with black o le-
ground for the bride's table whicn ments for her traveling costume.
was covered with an heirloom cro- Her corsage was the ,purple g
cbeted lace cloth over white em- throated white orchid carried dur-
broidered linen. The beautifully ing the ceremony. A-2C and Mrs.
embossed three-tiered wedding cake Paradise left for a short wedding
decorated in white icing rosebuds trip as the Airman is here with TELEPHONE: BAllI 7-4191
and topped with the traditional the William Tell operations at Tyn- OPEN DAILY, 4:45 P.M.
bride and groom set In lace fern OPEN, SATURDAY, .12:45 P.M.
bride and groom set in lace ern dall Air Force Base. They will re- OPEN SUNDAY, 2:45 P.M.
and orange blossoms was flanked side in Sacramento, California
by a bride and groom candelabra where Airman Paradise will resume THURSDAY FRIDAY
holding burning white tapers. Af- his duties at Hamilton APB Calif.
ter the traditional cutting of the ______
cake by the bride: and groom, Mrs. FERRER
Luie D. Holland, sister of the bride Cti, f Month '*
completed the cutting and serving I elsz S O I MATINE
....'D U Named At School
SLUMBi RREST"DELUXE. The Junior and Senior High Citi- V.dim's
zen of the Month were elected by
ELECTRIC BLANKET the Port St. Joe High School Stu-
dent body last week. These repre-
eDou etatives were elected from a
MothproofSl: ap Fit Corners group of six nominees which were
Mothpuxuryofble 25%Acrilan selected by the faculty, The candi-
S6 t d50% ayon dates from Senior High were Ellis
Washable. in Frgidaire tevens, Fred Joines and Johnny
Ray. The representatives from -
Washerl Junior High were James Keels, Wk oNE
Rainey Fendley and Gall Richards. Alastiita IE II
H UR R Y! Johnny Ray was elected from
Senior High. Johnny is the son ofATURDAY ONLY
GET YOURS TODAY! Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Ray of Oak AUDA L
SUPPLY LIMITED. Grove. He is also a member of the WHEN YOU'RE TOO
SSUenior class, The Purple Wave, EAGER
Key Club, Industrial Arts Club,
Senior Executive Board 'and the TO SAY
,Basketball team. 1 W.L
James Keels was elected as citi- you're f
zen of the month from Junior High.
4 James is the son of Mrs. Drusilla
Keels of Highland View. James is
iu the Seventh Grade and is a for-
,mer Little Boys Baseball player. I AT SIXTEEN.."
VISITING PARENTS MARATHON PRODUCTION W 'I
Miss Rita Cooper, a student at A FILMGROUP PRESENTATION WAY Olt
the Ga.-Ala., Business College in
Macon, Ga., is visiting this week MOB RULE-
ppiance made in with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. IN-A HIG
ROCHE'S furnish scuOOUI
MAKES MORE MONEY .
for finest '
Enjoy all the basic
and cooking features
iced "Thrifty 30'1
Even-Heat oven .for
unit heat settings--
ability, too! _II-l
CUTS MORE WOOD Sunday, Monday, Tuesday
19 95 NEW Bradford Dillman Dolores Hart
&9 Pedro Armendariz
MCCULLOCH o Arndarz
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Pulpcutters favorite! Most powerful
lightweight gear drive saw. Loop Starts Wednesday
scavenged engine, insulated fuel
tank. Weighs only 23 lb. Takes bars Rock Hudson Sandra Dee
up to 32", plus Paddle Gina Loilobrigida Bobby Darir
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PLAYER'S STORE "Come September"
TELEPHONE 227-5271 Highland View, Florida Cinemascope Color by Delauxe
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FREE THANKSGIVING Tenderized HAM TO Be GIVEN AWAY AT TOYLAND
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BLACKBOARD and PEG BOARD SET
St. Joe's Newest Toy and Variety
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Plenty of Free Parking
MEN'S LONG SLEEVE
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~C --- -~-a~--- ----- 1181 ~ r I
Published Every Thurdya At8306W1p A venve, Port St. Jos Florida
WESLEy R. ASY Editor and Publishe
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salean, P r, Columnist, Reporter, Proof
DIAL BA. 7-S161
Entered as second atterDber i987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe.,
Florida, unde AAt of* March 3, 1879.
SUBSORIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN A1I4ANCE
ONE YEAR. SM A0 SIX MONTHS $1.75 THREE MONTHS $1273.50
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omission, in advertements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further tfan amount received or sueh
spoken word It given seant attention; the printed word Is thoughtfully
weighed. The spoken word barely assrts; the printed word thoroughly donvinces.
96 spoken word t lost; the printewdrd ransas.
ru STAR, Port St. Joe, FI. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1961
Sharks End Season of Determined Effort
Tomorrow night marks the last game for the Port St. Joe
Sharks for the current football season And, as has been
their wont all season, they will face a very formidable oppo-
nent in Florida High of Tallahassee.
In all but a couple of games this season, the Sharks have
been definite underdogs, but have risen to the task and put
forth the supreme effort which earned them the nickname of
respect. among :newspapers of this area as the "hard-nosed
The Sharks schedule each year looks like a program
of the neighborhood feist dog taking on all the bulldogs in
the block. They take a licking sometimes, but everybody
knows the Sharks have been there and they win their
Some have half-heartedly protested the hard schedule
of the Sharks, but we like to think it is a good schedule. For
instance, think of this. At no time in life, will these young
men be faced with a "push-over". Why not get adjusted now?
From now until the time they die, they will have to carve
their own way through life, without even the advice of: the
coach, and at no time will it be easy. Why not get used
to it now? To get to the top, one must dig in at the line and
give it everything you have to win ... And if you lose, after
trying your best, there is no need to be embarrassed or feel
ashamed. Why not learn that lesson now?
The Sharks will probably end the season tomorrow night
with at least
a .500 season, which we think is pretty good,
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considering the league they play in. We know they have won
several of their games by sheer grit and fine coaching. It
has been obvious that several of their opponents have sim-
ply. been outsmarted.
Congratulations Sharks on a fine season, that was made
better by your fine effort.
Wef Never Learn
From England comes word that 600Jdoctors each year
are migrating abroad, where they can practice medicine
without the bureaucracy of the National Health Service.
When socialized medicine was imposed -in Britain, no-
body anticipated that. Nor did they anticipate that pre-
medical students, who wanted to stay at home, would switch
in large numbers to the study of veterinary medicine.
The results: A shortage of doctors and a lower grade
of health care.
From Russia comes the admission that state economic
planning has resulted in.prodigious waste. In some parts of
Khrushchevland huge factories stand completed, waiting for
machinery that nobody made. Elsewhere, other sorts of
machinery stand in sheds, crated and wrapped, because no-
b'ody built the factories to house it.
From Washington comes word that President Kennedy
is dissatisfied with our own Economic Plan No. 1, the farm
program. The Administration's program, which was to have
reduced surpluses in feed grains and reduced costs to the
taxpayers, had cut surpluses almost none and raised costs.
The President is reported to be considering "tighter controls"
to remedy this mess.
Meanwhile, many in this nation advocate the first steps
toward socializing our own medical care, which the British
experience should show us will endanger the high standards
of care we now have,
And through the depressed areas act and its tax plans
the Administration seeks larger Government control over
industry. (Our Government's own enterprises lose many
millions of the taxpayers' dollars each year.)
Here and abroad, the lessons point the same moral. Gov-
ernments plan, spend and coerce, but somehow the controls
never achieve the results expected of them. Yet, just watch.
The new Congressional session will be busy with plans and
schemes for controls and Government take-over conforming
in concept and detail with the ones now in being--and not
working out right.
-Panama City News
ADMIRAL PIONEERED ETCHED CIRCUITRY
Eliminates 105 potential trouble spots! 5-Year
Written Warranty on all Admiral etched circuit
20,000 VOLTS OF PICTURE POWER
New transformer-powered horizontal chassis
gives sharper, brighter pictures plus up
to 38% greater contrast "Cool Coil" Power,
Transformer lasts longer, lengthens tube life.
TWO FULL FIDELITY ALNICO 5 SPEAKERS
Designed to give you rich, undistorted sound.
Speakers are acoustically matched and bal-
anced to cabinet for greater tone fidelity.
HURLBUT Furniture & Appliance Co.
306 REID AVENUE
FLORIDA GARDEN INFORMATION
By HERVEY SHARPE During a cold, windy night, a
,Agricultural Extension Service light -bulb under an airtight cover
Don't let. your prized, garden may give a small plant the same
beauties get goos-epimples from protection as a greenhouse. Oil
chilling winds. So plan nbw to pro- heaters can be used to warm lar-
tect tender' plants against Jack ger plants covered by giant-size
Frost sheets of builder's plastic.
On an icy night heat is vital and
Some. tender young beauties in not smoke, in spite of a popular
shorts claim warmth from a mink misconception. 'So, it is a waste of
stole. But plants aren't talking. time burning a pile of leaves to
They need more of the anatomy smoke up the neighborhood unless
,covered because their lower limbs you have devised a way to produce
are subject to freezing. more heat than smoke.
Instead of collecting fur pieces, The first line of defense in guard-
check around the neighborhood for Ing against cold injury is to plant
more practical' mateirals. These in- only those trees and shrubs that
elude wood, cloth, paper, Spanish are completely hardy in your local-
moss, pine straw and plastics. ity. This doesn't mean that you
Earth is also valuable when should not grow tender plants, but
banking young citrus trees from a such plants should not be the frame-
freeze. But with the high cost of work of the garden.
real estate, the neighbors will pre- Regard the less hardy ornamen-
fer that you use your own soil. talks for their beauty, and don't
It you cover shrubs with plastic plant them in a spot they will leave
bags, be sure to set them free a serious hole in the garden com-
shortly after 'Ole Sol melts the position when.a hard freeze inevit-
frost. Otherwise a prized ornamen- ably kill' them to the ground.
tal may be stewed in its own juice The second line of defense
inside this collector of sun rays. against cold .injury is to have plant
Frost has no terrors in gardens tissue as fully mature as possible
of well-adapted plants,, says John when freezing temperatures' occur.
V. Watkins, University of Florida The problem in Florida is that so
horticulture professor. But during many plants from warmer regions
the sudden cold wave following a fail 'to stop growing so as to ma-
prolonged warm period some plants ture their tissue during mild au-
need a helping hand. tumn and winter.
Usually this involves putting a f you ever find a sure-fire way
blanket around the plants, or sup- ot produce dormancy in plants
plying heat. Plants. Their temper- ahead of every freeze, then hsout
atures fall. If they reach the freez- it from the rooftop, because it will
ing point or below, frost forms on
boards, straw, bare ground and
even on plant leaves. The air tem-
perature may be well above 32 de-
grees, but the leaf may still have
frost if it is losing heat rapidly by
In this cast the frost damage is
mostly mechanical. That is, sharp
sided ice crystals that form inside
the leaves and tender plant stems
puncture cell walls of plant tissue,
causing death to that portion of
If cold air driftign down from,
Yankeeland is already below freez-
ing, it quickly absorbs the heat
from the ornamentals and is, likely
to -kill the less hardy plants, to the
We natives" call this -a ard
freeze, while Chamber of Com-
merce employees soften the term
to "unusual cold wave."
Covering plants during t hard
freeze Is not very effective unless
you can prevent the Icy wind from
coming in contact with the plant.
be the discovery of the century for
Mrs, Boyer Hosts
J A M Club
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. 18 -
Toss Salads 19
Prepared Slaw 9
RADISHES bag c
See Us Before You Buy
POTATOES 10 Ib. 1SC
FRUIT 3 bags 0
TANGELOS doz. 39C
LEMONS doz. 29c
We Buy and Se Pecansg
PAPERSHELL 3 lbs. $1
CORN 5 ears 9
PEARS ea. 10C
Vine Ripe Home Grown
TOMATOES 2 Ib. UC
FULL QUART SHTTT,T~l At
Fresh Pecans qt. 1. 39
ONE DOZ. FLA. GRADE 'A' FRESH
With $10 or More Grocery Order
THE BEST LB.
Center Cut Pork
FRESH SMALL TENDER 3 LBS.
Meaty Spare I
WHAT A BUY! TIhe Best M
Swift Prem. Slicel
U. S. Good & Swift Premium Best LB.
Hickory Smoked Slab
Whole Side or Portion
BACON lb. 39
BUY IT NOW 'T'S CHEAP"
"Time to Plant" Beautify your
home with PLANTS and TREES .
Plenty of SATSUMA, CUMQUAT and
other FRUIT TREES.
PICK-UP and DELIVERY SERVICE
24 HOUR SERVICE
Port St. Joe's Only Locally Operating Dry Cleaning
107 SECOND STREET
~. -I I i I
I I LI
The JAM Club met Monday, No-
vember 13 with Mrs. C. E. Boyer
in her ohme on Fourth Street.
This being one of the oldest so-
cial clubs in Port St. Joe, the mem-
bers still enjoy getting together to
reminisce about the days gone by.
The Club Christmas party was
planned and will be held on Decem-
ber 16 with Mrs. Myrtice Smith in
her home on Woodward Ave.
The hostess served a delicious
salad course with pineapple cream
cheese pie, coffee and tea to: Mrs.
Calla Perritt, Mrs. Verna Smith,
Mrs. Eliza Lawson, Mrs; Lola Cos-
tin, Mrs. Eula .Pridgeon, Mrs. [yr-
tice Smith, Mrs. Flarazelle Connell
and Miss Edna Davis.
K PAR KER
Get Her A
Your Singer Representative In
Port St. Joe is
Phone City Cafe, 227-5431
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.
213 Reid Avenue
* h black r
tax & old tirs off -
Against ANY Failure
for full tread life
NO TIME or MILEAGE LIMIT
Should tire fail for any reason, you get a new
tire, with full credit for unused mileage, based
on Gates standard adjustment schedule.
223-25 MONUMENT AVE.
Paul Edwin Ramsey, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Dell Ramsey
Port St. Joe, recently was sworn-
into the Naval Aviation Officer
Candidate Program by Capt. R.
E. Elliot, Jr., Commanding Offi-
cer of the Naval Air Reserve
Training Unit, Jacksonville.
Paul began his Navy career
through the NAVIATOR Procure-
DIAL BAII 7-4331
ment Office at the Naval Air Re-
serve Training Unit, NAS, Jack-
sonville. He will attend four
months if Pre-Flight training at
the "Annapolis of the Air", Pen-
sacola. After completion of Pre-
Flight, Cadet Ramsey will be
commissioned an Ensign in the
U. S. Navy.
Applicants for the Naval Avia-
tion Officer Candidate program
are required to have four years of
college and be 19 to 26 years of
age. The Naval Air Reserve
Training Unit at Jacksonville is
the only NAVIATOR Procure-
ment Office in the state of Flor-
Midget Investments With
When the cofivei,;onal
.st line nylon tire is .-
worn smooth like the one
above-and must be replaced...
... Gates Air-Float
Deluxe in low profile design
still has deep tread left-
goes thousands and
thousands more miles!
It's a.fact-proved by 10 million road test
miles-that Gates new nylon tire of low profile
design delivers 25% to 30% more miles than Ist
line conventional niylon tires.
Even though this tire delivers many more
thousands of miles, it does not cost you one cent
more than you'd pay for a conventional 1st line
tire. So'you actually save 250 on every tire dollars
The reason for this remarkable increase in
,mileage is interesting. The tire is lower, wider-
closer to the true shape of a running tire. Sides flex
less; tire runs cooler; tread scuffs less. You get
more mileage-and a big saving in tire costs!
with old tire off ycur car
puts on a new Gc.,!es
Nylon TMe- .:
TEL PHONE 229-1291
We Invite You To Come In
and See Our New Everyday and
CHRISTMA SA GIFTS
SELECT YOUR0 I'T NOQW FOR CHRISTMAS
PHONE YOUR DAILY DRUG .NEEDS AND
PICK UP AT OUR DRIVE-IN WINDOW
TwO Paring Spaces Aeserved for our Prescription
S Customers at pur Back Door
P .wne 22TO51
* All Work Guaranteed
* Fair Prioee
* Pick-up and Delivery
Radio & TV Hospital
(In Hurlbut Furn. Store)
THE STAR, Port St. Jo, PFla. THURSDAY,
NOVEMBER 16, 1961
Paul Ramsey Enters Naval Aviation
FPC President Tells
Investors of The
Florida Power Corporation Presi-
dent W. J. Clapp yesterday otid
members of the New York Society
of 'Security Analysts that., the-
"Moon Boom", or economic surge
resulting from space research ac-
tivities in Florida, is "the strong-
est influence on the state's pres-
"ent aiid near-future growth."
*' Addressing' the group in New
York 'City, Clapp said that the
"Moon" program is probably one
of the longest' and most costly sus-
tained development programs ever
undertaken by government or busi-
uess. He said it enjoys':"The almost
unanimous support of the -Presi-
dent, the Congress and the Ameri-
can public. And success will sig-
nal a beginning rather than an
ending. A vastly enlarged program
of space exploration will follow, he
The Moon Boom is not confined
to Cape Canaveral, Clapp said.
"The fire and s&parks 'from rising
-space vehicles fall on Canaveral,
but the rain of dollars spent before
they are fired fall all over a wide
area of- the state," he said. For ex-
ample, the Honeywell plant near
St. Petersburg recently landed', a
$13 million contract ,to provide
electronic parts for missiles. It 'is
estimated that '$20 to $30 billion
will 'be spent on th eMoon Boom
by 1970. A large part of this will
be spent in Florida, he said.
Part of Clapp's talk covered
FPC'a rate adjustment proposals.
He, said he saw no reason to he-1
lieve the proposed reduction in
revenue would slow the utility's
growth. 'In support of this .state-
ment, he discussed the growth of
the state and the expansion of FPC
during recent years. Throughout
his talk he used color slides of
charts, graphs and maps to illus-
trate his remarks.
The utility head said that last
year, his company gained 19,800 cus-
tomers. Percentage-wise (7.5 per
cent), 'this was the greatest growth
enjoyed 'by any electric utility of
100,000 'or more customers in the
nation. 'He added that four out -of
five new houses added to 'FPC
lines were all-electric.
This tremendous gr-wth, Clapp
said, 'has made necessary an ex-
program. He said the company
plans to sell securities to finance
the $40 million construction budget
for 1962. In speaking of near-future
growth, Clapp discussed the pro-
posed Fort DeSoto development
and the development- of nearby is-
lands ait .St. Peteraburg.
The utility president told the
analysts that -Florida is outstrip-
ping the rest of the south in the
growth of manufacturing employ-
ment. Manufacturing payrolls in
FPC's territory, he said, are up
338 per cent. One reason for in-
dustyr's confidence in Florida, he
said, isr that per capital taxes are
not rising as rapidly as in other
states. Florida ranked 13th in the
nation in 1950; today, Clapp said,
we rank 20th in taxes per capital.
He also discussed Florida re-
tirees as an important economic
force. He said that pension funds
today represent one of the greatest
concentrations of wealth in the na-
tino. "The retiree market will be
one of the most actively sought-
after market in the United States
by 1965," .he said. "And think what
a few major medical breakthroughs
would do to the size of the over-65
age group-i" he said.
The utility head stated that FPC
is part of the largest group of in-
ter-connected electric companies in
the world. He said his company has
inter-connections both in Florida
and with utilities in 31 other states.
The group, he said, has a long re-
cord of mutual assistance in emer-
SUPPORT THE SHARKS
328 REID AV]
Mom, be sure your
i 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
DAIRY 0 C
"Gulf County's Only Producing Dairy"
Phone 639-4383 Wewahitchka, Florida
I What a different, personal way of saying Mer-
ry Christmas to friends and relatives! Your
favorite snapshot graces the cover of each
card with an appropriate message inside.
LYNART STUDIO OS`
Cut tire mileage costs 25%
Gates new low profile tire
far outwears ordinary nyloji
Pate's Shell Service Center
_ ~ a,,
-- -I -- -~ -- I
GRADE "A" DRESSED AND DRAWN
GRADE "A" DRESSED AND DRAWN
ARMOUR STAR or
ARMOUR STAR or
- 18 to 22 LB. AVG.
- 12 to 14 LB. AVG.
PRICES IN THIS AD GOOD
GRADE "A" LARGE BAKING
FRESH `RED SNAPPER
TABLERITE PURE PORK
- - --* .- 1
Pou nd 49c
NUMBER 1 GRADE WHITE
SWIFT PREMIUM ALL MEAT FRANKS, 12 Ounce Pkg. ... -- 2 pkgs. 89c
RED -- EATING OR COOKING
STANDING RIB ROAST OF BEEF, THICK JUICY STEAKS, LARGE BAKING HENS
FRESH PORK HAMS Also Available Over This Week End.
NEW CROP FLORIDA
Top Valne Stamps
Saturday, November 18
YOU DO NOT HAVE TO BE PRESENT TO WIN
Register For The Free Stamps Each Time You Visit Our
10 Winners Each Saturday
Port St. Joe
EDWARD J. WOODS
OWNER and MANAGER
Plenty of Free Parking
We Reserve Limit Rights
- I -rL- I
SEALTEST or ROYAL GOLD
Pillsbury or Ballard
CHEESE SPREAD 2
Sungold-In Quarters-I Lb. Pkg.
IGA ROYAL GOLD
5 Pound Package
Limit 1 Pkg. with $5.00 or More Food Purchase
3 cans 25c
! lb.loaf 79c
IGA TABLEBITE-QUART JAR
[GA BRAND CRANBERRY--O. 301Q CAN
ROBIN HOOD--5 LB. SACK
IGA Brand-6 Ounce' Cans
IGA Brand-10 Oz. Package
IGA Brand-20 Ounce Packages
4 cans for
4 packages for
IGA BRAND SPICED--No. 2'/ Can
DEL MONTE FRENCH STYLE GREEN--303 Can
Starkist-Size % Can
All Purpose Cleaner
Spic & Span
With Free Dinnerware
... ..-- .... ... .. ^
3 Ib. can 88c
No. 5 jar 89c
D R E FT 35c
IV 0 R Y 39c
COMET 2 cans 33c
IGA GARDEN SWEET
[GA GOLDEN CREAM
(SAVE 7c) IGA
CAIRO BEAUTY SALAD DELUXE
IVORY FLAKES LAVA S 0 AP IVORY SOAP ZEST S 0 AP
CAMAY SOAP ig. pkg. 35c 2 med. bars 35c 2 Ig. bars 33c 2 bath bars 41c
2 bath bars 29c IVORY SNOW 0 X Y D 0 L 4 pers. bars 27c 2 reg. bars 29c
2 med. bars 21c Ig. pkg. 35c Ig. pkg. 34c med. bar l0c
ROBIN HOOD FLOUR
I IGA DELUXE I
I Carnation I
3 TALL (
PORT ST. JOE SHARKE-Front Row, left to right, Wayne Stevens(
George Boyer, Carl Zimmerman, Clifford Wimberly, Chesley Fensom,
Larry Davis, Sonny Eells, David Nance, James Gibson, Tommy Sisk.
Second row, left to right, Charles Zimmerman, Eric Hammond, Jim
Goorman, Tommy Williams, Rodney Herring, George Kllbourn, Jim
Johnson, Wayne Childers, Bernie Buzzett. Third Row, left to right,
Curtis Hammond, Randy Weston, Bob Craig, Jimmy Gainnie, Wally
Dodson, Charles Gibson, Herbert Smith, Billy Versager, Norman
Kurtiz, Bobby Antley and David Young. Back row, left to right,
Coach Lamar Faison, Coach James Gunter, Managers Robert 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 Leardy, Mary
Dell Ramsey, Catherine Duren, Judy Bateman, Con-
nie Munn, Diane Hannon and Alice Land. Kneeling
foreground, are, Pat Kerrigan,, co-captain and Mil-
dred Tillman, captaiL
PRIDGEON INSURANCE AGCY.
Insurance Real Estate
FLOYD CHEVROLET CO.
CITIZEN'S FEDERAL SAVINGS
and Loan Association
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
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
"For A Good Cup of Coffee"
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
"Florist Telegraph Delivery"
St. Joe Furniture & Appliance Co.
Low Prices Easy Terms
Roche's Furniture & Appliances
FULLER'S SUPPLY CO.
ST. JOE BOWLING LANES
"For Family Entertainment"
BILDWELL SUPPLY CO.
Building Supplies Marine Supplies
ST. JOE MOTOR. CO.
WEST FLORIDA GAS CO.
"Our Rolling Pipelines Never End"
The action was hot and heavy
on Monday night as the Merchant's
Woolford's first place team was
idle the first game as Stone's Bar
had to postpone the game. Custom
Shop rolled against Pat's Wonder
Bar and took 3% points, allowing
Pat's only a half .point, to take over
the second place spot. Ralph Ward
bowled a fine 543 and Billy Joe
Richards had a 512 for Custom
Ito take- total 'ins -even though
they lost the next two ,by a few
pms, three..each game. Waring
Murdock was high man for Prid-
geon's with a 462. Warren Yeager
had a 415 for high man for Pate's
'In the night-cap anake up game,
Pylant's had a 838 first game to
give the first place Woolford team
a hard time, but Huffman's 205
was enough to beat them. Woolford
had a 874 for the game. The second
game Wooltord slammed in an 812
to Plyant's 705 and the third was
the same story, Woolford 797 to
Pylant's 765. Total pins rolled was
Woolford 2,483 to Pylant's 2,308.
Woolford's team moved a little far-
Bob Joyce rolled a 551 but it was their out into first7 place.
not enough to keep Pat's from
dropping to third place. Pylant's
hit Phillip's "66" team pretty hard
for three points after they had
dropped the first game coming 'back
to win the last two and total pins.
Bobby Shaw rolled a 502 for the
Pate's Service took the first.
game from Prigdeon's and was able
WE ARE PLACING ORDER FOR PECAN TREES
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 18 FOR DELIVERY
AROUND JANUARY 1.
See or Call Us-.
VITTUM' S NURSERY
1017 Woodward Ave. Port St. Joe, Fla.
Come out and help your team season. THS STAR, Port St Joe, Pla.
win. Visitors are always welcome Port t.Joe Junior High Footbal -Tesn THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1961
and there is plenty of space to sit. CARD OF THANKS
The Woolford team has accepted Closes Out Season Last Thurs y For every prayer, visit, the His face to shine upon you.
a challenge from the Costin team C tiful flowers and lovely cards dur- OLA L. HARDEN
from the Thursday night league to and lovely cards dur-
meet in a matched game in the The Port ,St. Joe Junior High Tommy Adams, Lamar Orell' and ing my recent illness and while in
very near future. School Football Team, closed out Randy Armstrong. the hospital, I thank you very sin.
Wacth this paper for the details their season this past Thursday Several players missed this last ly,
of this big match and then come night with an intra-squad game. ame due to illness an other rea- You have given me a greater
out to see which team Is the better The White 'team defeated the game due to illness and 6ther rea- YOU have given me a greater
out to see which eam sPurple team by the scorbetterThe White team defeated the 26-6. sons. These boys are to be com- desire to do a good deed for a fel-666
This Purpleft team by t h score viof 26- mended for their fine effort and lowman each day. May the Lord
This left the teams with onea vicf' hard work throughout this football bless you, and keep you, and cause
story for the Purple and one for
COMMERCIAL BOWLING the White team. The seventh and -
LEAGUE STANDINGS 'eighth grade teams suffered two
W L defeats, while the whole Junior
Costin's 22 6 High Team won two games. Ap-
Michigan Chemical -_ 18 16 proximately 70 boys have taken S
Florida Nat. Bank __ 15 13 part in the program. The squad
Phileo Corp. 14 14 was divided up into practice ses-
St. Joe Motor 12 16 Dions with seventh and eighth
Floyd Chevrolet .-. 11' 17 graders practicing from 3:48 to '
Vitro Services 10 18 5:00 and the ninth graders prac- ., (." _' -- -' # -
SiPe Office 10 18 timing from 5:00 to 6:10. kg
Tonight's matches are as fol- The White teams, seventh and j'.- T -" -..
lows: eighth graders ddi most of the ...
Philco Corp. vs., Florida National scoring for their team's victory in ''' '-
Bank, Alleys one and two. this last game. Scoring touchdowns -
Michigan Chemical vs. St. Joe for the White team was Johnny
Motors, alleys three and four. Rogers, Billy Antley, David Woods, R
Floyd Chevrolet vs SJPO Office, and scoring fo rthe Purple team
alleys five and six. was Joe Garcia. -
Vitro vs Costin's, alleys seven The. Purple team was led by
and eight.j quartergacks Al Cathy and Tommy
& Atchison, while the White team
CARD OF THANKS was led by quarterbacks Mark
C wis ank themany~eo- Rutland, Billy Smith and Rodney OT 0 PR INGER PRESENTS
I wish to thank the many [peo- Bodoin. PR I' P S T'
ple of Port St. Joe who were so Pl ..R.E.. wel forA /E teE S ANTS
kind and thoughtful with words of Playing well for the winning PAUL N EWMAN EVA MA I E SAI NT
sympathy, floral offerings and kind White team were: Junior Nichols, I
deeds during the death of my Ray Ramsey, Bobby Antley, Mor- RALPH RICHARDSON/PETER LAWFORD
grandmother, Mrs Mollie Gandy in ris Buttram, Jerry Branch, Tommy
Jacksonville. Your kind express- Wright, James Davis, Mark Rut- LEE J'COBB/SAL MINEO/JOHN DEREK
ons were ery much areciated, land, Ricky Godfrey, David Horton,DEREK
MRS. R. W. HNDRSON Larry Parker, Gary Davis, Andrew JILL HAWORTH
Trammel, Danny Raffield, Alan
I SUPPORT THE SHARKS
M90% WOOL, 10% M'OHAIR
SULIP-OVER AND CARDIGAN
Wear with everything smart fleecy type knit
cardigans and slip-overs. Best of all, they're reduced
one dollar right when. you need them most. Slip-overs
, in white, gray or pumpkin; cardigans in white, black,
gray, pumpkin or beige. Sizes 34 to 40.
Solid c;'c:s, s: rming stripes and gay
prints. Smartly detailed and tailored.
Completely washable. Sizes 10 to 18.
Gay New Blouses
Dacron and cottons, Dacron and batiste fl
and all cottons. Tailored and frilly styles 1 9 9
trimmed with lace. %, roll-up and short
sleeves collars and collarless styles.
White and many new solid colors. Sizes Oth
32 to 38. Others99 .99
CARP'S Will Be
All Day Wednesday
BEGINNING NOV. 22
From Now 'Til Xmas
312 REID AVENUE
IT I .a
Wardrobe building styles pleats,
flared and straight. All wools and gab-
ardines. Solid colors, plaids, checks
and stripes. Sizes 22 to 30.
2.99 to 5.99
Humphrey, Larry Branch, J onny
Maddox, Alfred Rudd, Rodney Bow-
doin, Johnny Rogers, David Wood,
Billy Antley, Bryan Baxley, Ed
Scisson and 'Wayne Park.
Playing well -for the Purple team
were Randy Weston, Randall Rich-
ards, Ted Whitfield, David Dickey,
Christy Gaskin, Gary Fain, Buddy
Smith, Al Cathy, Joe Garcia, Morris
Fuller, Rex Buzzett, Donnie Smith,
Danny Oakes, Danny Odum, Alan
Richardson, Jimmy Cox, Mike Wes-
ton, Tommy Atchison, George
Small, Frdedy Wise, Eddie McFar-
land, Tom Buttram, John Maddox,
For 1962.,.an all-new kind of Ford!
the car that's just right forjust about everybody
You've never seen anything like it, because there's never
been anything like it until today. On the outside
the new Ford Fairlane 500 measures a quick 197 inches
from stem to stem. A good foot shorter than the cars
from which it borrowed' its name, it calls the snuggest
parking places home. At the same time, on the inside
the new Fairlane 500 is every inch as big as some of the
biggest Fords ever.built.
The new Fairlane 500 is priced way under previous
Fairlanes, well under many compacts. But Fairlane
economy doesn't stop with a pretty price tag. It runs
to amazing gas savings-with the world's first economy
V-8 or the nickel-nursing Fairlane Six. Routine service
is reduced to a minimum-30,000 miles on many items,
only twice a year or 6,000 miles on the rest. And it
adjusts its own brakes.
right between Galaxie and Falcon
RIGHT Big-car room, ride, performance. RIGHT I Fine-car upholsteries, appointments, luxurih
RIGHT! Compact-car price, economy, handling.
RIGHT! Compact- car price, economy, handling. RIGHT! The built-in value that pays off in pleasu
RIGHT Only car anywhere near its price with the now-and in profit when it comes time to trade.
twice-a-year maintenance schedule first introduced by
Galaxie. RIGHT! Quality and precision craftsmanship you',
RIGHT! Unique economy choice: the world's first never before enjoyed in any car anywhere near<-
economy V-8 or the delightfully thrifty Fairlane Six. its low price.
"> '62 FORDZ/".
Some cars have new names-this name has a new car
i^ .lm.,lW-.;. '..'.... .
Port St. Joe, Florida
SCREENPLAY BY DALTON TRUMBO / BASED ON THE NOVEL BY LEON URIS / MUSIC BY ERNEST GOLD / PHOTOGRAPHED IN SUPER PANA-'ISICI 70
TECCHNICOLOR@ BY SAM LEAVITT / A UNITED ARTISTS RELEASE / PRODUCED AND DIRECTED BY 01TO PRWMINGER
FIRST SHOWING IN THIS AREA
SATURDAY through FRIDAY -- NOVEMBER 18 through 24
No. 1 Drive In Theatre *AP"'coa,
- 1. I
STe JOE MOTOR~
THE STAR. Port St. Jo*, Pl.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1961
You can't hide an "out of
sorts" feeling in gay wrap.
ping paper and colorful rib-
bons. If you're not feeling
well, see your doctor now.
Then bring his prescription
to us for prompt, personal
Drive-In Window Service
Buzzett's Drug Store
817 William. Ave.
Port St. Joe, Florida
SHOP AT HOME
1 ,, "SUPERJRIGHT" USDA Inspected Tender Young Broad Breasted
Curtis E. Rhames Makes Rank
NORFOLK, Va. Curtis E.
Rhames, son of Mrs. Thelma P.
Rhames of First Street, High-
land View, is congratulated by
Vice Admiral Alfred G. Ward,
Commander Amphibious Force,
Atlantic Fleet, upon being pro-
moted to marine lance corporal,
He is serving with the staff
of commander, Atlantic Fleet
Amphibious Force at the Little
Creek Naval Amphibious Base,
Before entering the Marine
Corps In January 1961, Rhames
attended Port, St. Joe High
NEED A PLUMBER?
Plumbing Installation Repaire
Contract Work A Specialty
Brand Name Plumbing Fixtures
-CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATE-
BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE
TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO SERVE YOU
1107 GARRISON AVE.
PHONE BAll 7-l41
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. BYRON SMITH, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 930 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION --.......... 6:15 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) --.. 7:30 p.m.
"Come and Worship God With Us"
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 7:45 P.M.,
Mid-Week Prayer Services (Wed.) ........------.. 7:45 P.M3.
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
~ f -
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Monument. and Constltatlon
REV. JOHN C. CARMICHAEL, Minister
CBVURH SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 p.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.M .
METHODIST YOUTH FELLOWSHIP .... 6:45 p.m
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend
Long Ave. Baptist Church
REV. J. C. ODUM, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
TRAINING UNION 6:15 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 p.m.
F1RAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ........ 7:30 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
Air Conditioned Centrally Heated
VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
Same for Farm and
Farm-City Week is a Nationwide
observance calling attention to the
common goals and needs of Farm
and City people. In keeping with
the observance, November 17-23,
John V. Carey, District Manager of
the Panama City Social Security
Office, pointed out this week that
-social security is the same for farm
and city people.
It wasn't always this way accord-
ing to Carey. In 1937 only industrial
and commercial business workers
wer covered 'by social security.
Most self-employed people came
under social security in 1951 and
ac that time farm workers were
also covered. Self-employed farm-
ers were covered for the first time
in 1955. As of today the social se-
curity program is the same for
farm and non-farm people.
Carey went on to say that addi-
tional changes were made in the
Social Security Law this year. Un-
der the new law, many people-
both farm and city-can now qual-
ify for benefits who previously
could not. This is so because the
amount of work credit required
for retirement and survivor bene-
fits was reduced. Now only one
work credit is needed for each year
:-after- 1956 up to the year of attain-
ment of retirement age.' or death.
A minimum of six work credits are
necessary in any case and under
this new rule the minimum of six
is sufficient for anyone who reach-
ed retirement age in 1957 or ear-
lier or where death occurred after
March, 1938; and before 1958.
Carey urged anyone who has ever
been denied retirement or survivor
benefits because of a lack of -work
credits to contact his nearest so-
cial security office right away if
he would have enough credits un-
der the new rule. Many people are
eligible under this new rule but a
new claim must .be filed before the
benefits can be paid. Your social
security office has booklets which
are free for the asking which ex-
-plain social security in general and
tell about the recent changes. The
office for this area is at 1135 Har-
rison Avenue, Panama City, tele-
phone POplar 3-5331.
insurance payments to Florida's
jobless diroppe. dto. $3,776,976 in
State Industrial Commission
Chairman A. Worley Brown said
the decrease was $447,314 below
'September "which had one- less
working day .than October.
Twenty-three Fiorida State Em-
ployment Service offices showed
decreases while nine showed in-
Reasons for the decrease were
primarily due to normal seasonal,
upturn of business, and also be-
cause the State Is emerging: from
the recession, Brown said.:
SAmong the offices-which showed.
decreases were the Panama City
office which serves Port St. Joe.
This office was down $2,058 to $37,-
Midgt Investments With
IIIURLBUT Gift Shop
PORT ST. JOE. FLA.
Top or Bottom Round
Boneless Sirloin Tip
Choice lb. 389
10 to 16 Lb.
Average .. 3
Quick Frozen .
18 to 22 Lb.
USDA Inspected Quick Frozen Oven Ready Tender--6 to 8 lb. avg.
BROILER TYPE TURKEYS lb. 39c
"SUPER-RIGHT" FRESH SMALL LEAN PIG SPARE
ALLGOOD BRAND SUGAR CURVDI THIN SLICED BREAKFAST
a 10 Ears 3
For Eating or Cooking
ANN PAGE SPARKLE
6 OZ. PKG. 27
2 FOR ----...-... -
-, r.. -*
Box of 50 Cards----
Liquid Detergent-9c OFF
VEL 22 oz. 56c
Air Purifier-10c OFF
FLORIENT Ig. size 69c
Reg. Bars Cashmere
BOUQUET 3 for 29c
Bath Bars Casbmere
BOUQUET 2 for 29c
Reg. Bars Palmolive-9o OFF
SOAP 4 for 30c
Bath Bara Palmolive-9c OFF
SOAP 3 for 35c
M&M Choc. Covered
WAFER BAR 6 bars 25c
Paper Towels 2 rolls 39c
2 boxes 35c
NUT SUNDAE 39c
BABY MEATS 2 jars 49c
White House-17 oz. cans
Apple Sauce 2 cans 33c
BEETS 1 lb. can 21c
MORSELS 6 oz. 25c
SILVER CREAM 8 oz. 29c
A&P Yellow Cling Halves or Sliced-29 Oz.
PEACHES 2 cons 49c
Ann Page Yellow, White or Devil's Food
20 Oz. Packages'
CAKE MIX 2 pkgs. 49c
ANN PAGE PURE CONCORD
GRAPE J E L L Y
2 Ib. jar 45c
Jane Parker Freshly Baked SPECIAL!
MINCE PIES 8inch 49c
Jane Parker Marble or Gold SPECIAL!
POUND CAKES 25 oz. 49c
frusly Baked Jsm 4"r"
AMERICA'S FAVORITE FQUV % ,M"& NUT
^stISKi~- *0 W7
Iva-s. CAKE 3
Prices in This ad are effective through S
^ \ TUe *I wAeR MO M AMe., W
Birdseye Frozen-10 oz. pkg.
GREEN PEAS 2 pkgs. 39c
Birlseye Frozen Cut-9 oz. pkg.
Green Beans 2 pkgs. 33c
Birdseye Frozen-10 oz. pkg.
SUCOTASH 4 pkgs. 69c
Birdseye Frozen-14 oz. pkg.
Candied Yams pkg. 31c
W& CBirdseye Frozen-10 oz. pkg.
can Blackeye-Peas pkg. 25i
Chicken of the Sea-6% oz. can
CHUNK TUNA can 33c
saturday, Laundry Bleach
CLOROX qt. bot. 21c
Dry :Detergent-5bo OFF
VEL Ig. size 28c
510 Fifth Detergent
10th FAB Ig. size 33c
Street Cleanser-14 oz. can
AJAX 2 cans 33c
Ann Page Pure Strawberry
2 Ib. jar 65c
48 Bags ---.
5e OFF REG. PRICE
Dole Sliced-20% oz. can
PINEAPPLE can 39c
5 lb. 51c
12 oz. 29c
sr'Up~ ~a~BB~RB~ i L ~ I I
---- --- --- ---
- .--- Ii ~e p~T -'---- -~PtP C~q~ ~ z ~L.~PII
16 YEARS OF VALUE LEADERSHIP!
222 Reid Ave. Port St. Joe, 'Fla. Phone 227-4261
"Your Home-Owned Friendship Store"
Values up to $12.99. A Sellout of Early
FALL and -WINTER
2 for $15.O0
Eqch _--- --- $7.69
Junior, Missy and Half Sizes
.4 ) Fine Woolen
-" K COATS
Sizes 2 to 6X.-- $6.00
Sizes7 to 14 --- $8.00
Smartest Styles Choice of Colors
-- UNBEATABLE $$ DAYS VALUES -
Heavy Shaker Knit Coat Style
NOW 0N0G ON!. .. BOYLES UNBEATABLE BUYS!
Sheer Lovely (Limit 2 pr.)
N YL ON HOSE
2 pair $1,00
Seamless, perfect quality
Ladies Flannel Gowns
Attractvelytrimmed .. Fine
Regular -and Extra Sizes
Sanforized utng Flannel.o r
Heavy Flseece Med Men's and 'Boy' engine Leather
SWEAT SHIRTS -_ $1.001 Oxfords loaferss $4& $5
Sizesfor Men and Boys Boys, 32 to 6 Men 6 to .12
Children's fine Rayon ET us E
TRICOT PANTIES .
5 pair $1.00 '
Pn i l ci
Flat Knit and Brushed Orlon
toi nn0.., fll
White and Aorted Prase.. zs... 0 S UIi l .
14. Guaranteed One Year. r 6u II. I i l PVV .
SPECIAL PURCHASE OF 200 PAIR LADIES VALUES UP TO $8 ;9 :
1t1 'Suede, Smooth Leathers, Patents,
SBlacki Brown, ..ed New Tians,
SI II U ^ ^ 4.-^ -- and combinations. High .and Med-
~-r ---,~I I
u -' Boys Warm
Rayon Quilted Lining
Sizes 2 '* Sizes 8
To6 7. To 16
NYLON JACKETS each $7.00
Men's Plaid Flannel Sanforized
Small, Medium, Large, Extra Large
L ,PECIALP PURCHASE! 'ne.-., !.
Girl Peter Gun 0MEN'S ARMY TWILL
100% Orion Sleeveless ----each $2.00 SH OES. x Brown or blackSUITS
S* + I ForBoysand Girls. Sales Tax Included! "' 12V to : "..
So SHIRT a PANT Both For
l Boy's Spencer Knit--Szes 2 to 16 pen All Day Wed. SleeveSHIRT PANBothor
BRIEFS, T-SHIRTS Sta rt. L" Wed Nov colos tt an Grey r Gr een. ," -
for CHRISTMAS UNDERSHIRTS 3 for Iclhste...ss i. ....rs 4 a, d lan- Grey, or Green. : .
A West Florida District'delega-
tion of ministers and laity, of the
Pentecostal Holiness Church met
at the St. Joe Motel Restaurant
last Thursday night, Novemiber 8.
A delightfully -prepared banquet
and an 'interesting business meet-
ing was enjoyed by all.
:Special speakers included a lo-
cal outstanding layman,'Edward J.
Woods, as guest speaker. Others
were Dr. Byon A. Jones, State Sup-
erintendent of the Pentecostal -Holi-
ness C.hurch of Ocala, Rev. Jamies
H. ,Cain, State :Supt. of Evangelism
Had it not been for the Bat-
tle of Bunker Hill, picturesque
Quebec City would not have "Ba-
tisse". to charm and thrill, the
thousands of folks who annually
visit the historic -and only walled
city in North America.
.Although "Batisse" is a goat,
he- is a stellar tourist attraction
in the historic old city where the
future of Canada was decided
when the armies of Wolfe -and,
Montcalm clashed on the Plains
"Batisse" Is .not just an ordi-
nary run-of-the-mill goat. He's the
sleek, -proud, well groomed, highly
trained and well mannered mascot
of Her Majesty's Royal 22nd Regi-
In military ceremonies at the
Citadel, '"Batisse" plays an im-
portant and historic role, such as
the changing of the guard when
"Batisse" leads the troops, es-
corted by his handler. who has
the title of "Goat Major."
The Royal 22nd Regiment is
affiliated with the Royal Welch
Fusiliers of the British Army and
the Fusiliers have had a goat
mascot for more year.; tl-.-n any-
body can recall.
History records that Lhe British
Regiment had a goat inm'-cot wbr.
the Fusiliers took part in the
Battle of-Bunker Hill in Charles-
A- town, Mass., back in 1775.
Little "Batisse", who was -pre-
sented to the 22nd Regiment by
Her Majesty, Queen -Elizabeth II,
Is -a thorough military gentleman.
- -At one part of the ceremony of
the Changing of the Guard, he
kneels in homage to his military
of Cocoa and Rev. Ralph Watson of
Mr. Woods related the marvelous
story of the organisation ;otf the
local Pentecostal Holiness Church
at Garrison Avenue and 20th St.''
Dr. Jones gave a brief recap of
the .14th General Omnvention d'ii
Richmond, Virginia, in October.
Rev. .Cain gave an interesting
layout of our church over the -stat6
of Florida with emphasis on 'En-
thusiasm in Evangelism".
.Rev. Watson spoke briefly-7-con-
cerning a new church.- club ,'lan
consisting. ofAIat en and ministers.
"We were very 'happy to have
.Lthis ine delegation 'visiting our
pleasant city,"Daaid the pastor, Rev.
Hubert D. ,WBite.
:M.r. and Mrs. Robert Samuel Van
Kirk, 614 Garrison Avenue an-
nounce the birth of a daughter,
DJana Lynn on .November 11.
;Mr. and :MWrs. J oseph .,Kenneth
.Whitfield, 'Jr., of Wewabitchka an-
nounce the birth .of a son, Joseph
Kenneth, ,III on, November 8.
Mr. -and Mrs.: Walter T. Moses
of Apalachicola-announce the birth
of a daughter, Anita Irene on No-
'Mr. and Mrs. James Tankersley,
.ot 1.22 Bellamy Circle announce the
birth of a daughter, Paula Eliza-
beth on November 14.
(All births,ocudrred at the Mu-
"Batisse's"' horns are painted
gold. On his forehead he wears
a silver badge presented by Can-
ada's Governor General.
If duty calls the "Van Doos".
to move up-river to. Montreal or
elsewhere for ceremonial pur-
poses, "Batisse," of course, ac-
companies the Regiments occupy-
ing his own specially prepared
quarters in a Canadian National
Railways' baggage car.
When he is not engaged in mili-
tary activities or posing for ptc-.
tures in the summer months,
"Batisse" is permitted to graze
on top of the Citadel. walls. Dur-
ing the winter he munches hay
in his Citadel stable. FNS
Miss Linda Lewis was honored
on Wednesday afternoon, Novem-
ber 8.at her home on Tenth Street
with a birthday party. The occa-
sion being Linda's seventh birth-
.Twenty-five little -friends enjoy-
ed the party with refreshments of
cake, candy, gum and punch. Linda
received- many nice and useful
CARD OF THANKS
We would like to express our
thanks to everyone for their kind-
ness and sympathy shown us dur-
ing the recent illness and death of
our father, M. F. Hardy. Your
prayers, visits, cards, flowers and
food were appreciated so very
Mr. and Mrs. Anderson English
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Burch
Mr. adn Mrs. R. D. Anderson
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Hardy
Miss Reba -Inez Hardy
NOW ANE WORLD OF WORTH!
. .. '" : : ": .. ... ..". i
NEW Hi ghTorque POWER
JUST RIGHTFOR YOUR JOB
'6 C H EVY
with10-yard dump body '
Chevy offers sure-saving power for every truck job with a
total of 10 High Torque, tight-fisted engines for '62. Rugged
new Chevy-GM Diesels. A new High Torque 409 V8. And a
BUILT TO KEEP WORKING AND WORKING AND WORKING AND new choice of six-cylnder savings In light-duty models .
SAVING SIXES. If you've a job for a six, Chevy has
a six for your job! The famed High Torque 235 Six,
for instance. Or the High Torque 261 Six, this year
available* for the first time in light-duty models.
E .AGER EIGHTS. Four of 'em, including a brand-new
WORKING AND WORKING AND WORKING AND WORKING ANDl High Torque 327 V8* and the mighty new 409 V8.
.DURABLE DIESELS. New Chevrolet-GM 4-53's and
6V-53's are compact and rugged, and are backed
.i f 2 by years of GMv Diesel experience.
.NEW DESIGN-NEW MODELS. New work styling
permits drivers to see the road as much as 10% feet
WORKING AND WORKING AND WORKING AND WORKING AND closer to the truck. Chevrolet's proved Independent
.Front Suspension gives you a smoother riding, harder
S- .. .working, longer lasting truck. Three work-proved
1 Corvair 95's add rear-engine traction and maneuvera-
-bility to the light-duty field. A total 9f 203, models
Siii 'all. See your Chevrolet dealer. *0ptonal at extra coat
WORKING AND WORKING AND WORKING AND WORKING AND WORKING AND WORKING AND WORKING AND WORKING!
New Jobmaster Trucks! New Corvair 95'-s! New lieels! See your local authorized Chevrolet dealer
FLOYD CHEVROLET CO.
Port St. Joe, Florida
i -- --- -
HUIRDAV. NOVEMBE 16 .1961 IH 5 TAK. Poet st.*' Fla .
West Florida District of Pentecostal
Holiness Church Holds Meeting Here
IUKOUAT, INIl r llI"r-K i I IVU i Ir iL 0pIrIl
FOR RENT: 'two bedroom
$3&.00 month. Also, two
house, $45.00 monthly. Bol
nished. See Bill Carr or ph
FOR RENT: Unfurnished
room apartment. $45.00
Call or write Gene Hall
Croydon Drive, Tallahase
Office phone 222-0550, e
Home -phone 385-3139.
FOR RENT: Unfurnishec
decorated two bedroom
-Carport, laundry and store
FOR RENT OR SALE: 3
house with 1% baths, de:
rbom, kitchen, plenty of c
-dining room. 5 years old.
It. Only ;13,500. Located at
St. Immediate ,possession.
on FHA or pay equity and
payments. Phone 227-7701.
FOR RENT: Nice furnishe
ment for couple only. 162
riment Ave. Mrs. A. M. Jon
FOR RENT.' Unfurnished
roo house, 2 ,baths, living
dining room, kitchen, br
room, utility room, venetian
fireplace, gas heat. Near g
schooL'$80.00 mo. Call Mrs
PerritL, Phone 227-8581. 4
.FOR RENT: Unfurnished
room apt. $45 per mo. 917
ward Ave. Call or write Ge
ley, 2108 Croydon Dr., Talla
office phone 222-0550 ext. 349
.phone 385-3139. t
iED ADVERTISING Craig Shows Warden Urges
m house. es, 209 9th St. Phone 2290-L1. Movie To Rotary Hunting Care
th unfur. FOR SALE: Used Dearborn gas ""'"
bone 227- heater, 20,000 BTU and used apt. Coach Marion Craig presented ,y THOMAS McDANIEL'
tfc size gas range. $20.00 each. Phone the program to the Rotary 0mlb Wildlife Officer
229-1126. Ito last Thursday at the club's regu- To the thousands of hunters who
per mo. FOR SALE: Mahan pecans. Call lar meeting. will be in the fields, woods and
ey, 2108 227-8622. A. H. Matthews. ltp : Coach Craig presented one of swamps this week:
ee, 3Fla. FOR SALE: Pedigreed Cocker the movies' made of the Shark's When the hunting season opens
t 3c-10-19 Spaniel puppies. Phone 129-1716. football game against Rutherford Friday noot for duck, Saturday for
Woodrow Henderson. High School. and showed how the deer, turkey squirrel, and bear, be
d house.wly FOR REAL JOB SECURITY get school's coaching staff, uses the a sportsman and a very careful
age. Ph. an International Correspondence movies to try and eliminate errors observer of what you might be
tfc-10-26 School Diploma. Formore infor- that members of the; team makes shooting at. Don't be a careless
bedroom Marianna, Fla. 2tp-11-9 during their course of a football handler of firearms and a trigger-
n, living game. happy killer of game you should-
cabinets, HELP WANTED: World famous Craig said that the movies have not shoot-most of all your fellow
International C o r r e'sapondence
1500 q Schools are taking applications for proved invaluable in bettering the sportsman and hunter.
Finance associate representative in Port St. team's performance and was es- Observe the game laws, buy
pick up Joeand surrounding area to include specially valuable in view of the your licenses and the permits which
3tp arrangeforinterviewand Cawrite rcn- tough schedule that the ,Sharks will be needed in management
d apart- tact C. G. Allen, District Mainger, play each year. areas, for bag limits and for the
21 Mon- Box 248, Marianna, Fla. Itp Guests of the club were Joe game which is legal to take in
es, PhoWE ARE RECEIVING DAILY mor haley and Nelson Hall of the open season.
tfe-11-9 WE ARE RECEIVING DAILY morb _
stocks of good merchandise. Port t. Joe 'High School and Rev. This year the squirrel popular.
4-bed- Some of this is new-all priced to C. J. Buttram of Port St. Joe. tion is very good and most every-
ag room fit your budget. Come in and one should get his limit. Deer
breakfast "browse". You're sure to find some-
blinds, thing that you will want Conven- 'D Carm chael herds are rapidly increasing, fore-
rammar lent 'budget, terms. All we ask is R v. laslvlUvil shadowing a good year here for the
James that your credit is good. i hunter, thanks to the decrease of
4tp-11-16 New Children's wheel toys an toysand Ki the dreaded arewtworm.
furniture. Buy now for Christmas Quail sh ootig shoul b xcl
2 bed- Layaway. Quail shooting should be excel-
7 Wood- Ammo boxes, arbor saws, lots of Rev. John Carmichael.pastor of lent, it it rains and turns a bit.
oe Hal- beds and bedding all sizes, chests: he rst Methodist Church had cooler.
ahasen. Asi... At .sau .LA- ne.n. .. teFirst-MethodistChurch cooer.
'-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
1'OR SALE: Acre of land at Over-
S street. Call Union Finance Co.
FOR SALE: One bedroom and two
bedroom houses in Oak Grove.
Contact Sam Neel, Ingrain Service
Station, Carrabelle, Phone 697-
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom insulated
house. Hardwood floors, wired for
air conditioner and electric stove.
. Corner lot, 302 16th St., $8.500.
:$57.21 monthly payments. & HA fi-
islancing. $300 down payment plus
FHA closing costs. Write or call
'.collect Bne Dickens 1101 Peidmont
IDrive, Tallahassee, Florida. Phone
2 85-1015. tfec
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
648-4128, J.,'A. Mira.
1. 2i'bedroom house at. Mexico
Beach on waterfront. 100z143 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,-
3. 3.bedreom 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 $7Q.00 per month.
4. Lots -at Douglas Landing for
fish camps and retirement homes
T. erms arranged to suit you.
5. Lots to sale at St. Joe Beach.
1 block from water. Reasonable
S 6. 106 acres at Beacon Hill. Good
7. 320 acres of woodland, six
miles South of Wewahitohka.- Ap-
proxim'ateir 300 acres planted in
4-year old pine ees.
8. New three beilroom homes un-
der construction on Cypress Ave-
nue. $500 down, payments, approxi-
mately $80.00 per month. FIPA.
9. Four lots on Marvin Ave. $660
E. TOM PRIDGEON
Reg. Real Estate Broker
C. W. Long, Salesman
Phone 227-7741 301 Williams Ave.
FOR SALE: 3. bedroom house with
den, separate dining room, oen-
tral heating, carpet and new blinds
included. Large tree shaded- cor-
ner lot. 1301 Woodward. Phone
CHRISTMAS CARDS_: Personaliz-
ed Christmas catlds, stationery
and assorted boxes of' Christmas
and everyday greeting cards. Come
In the mornings or make an ap-
pointment. Mrs. Jacquelyn K. Quar-
sional chairs, dining chairs, sewing
rockers, dishes, jewelry, kitchen
utensils, stoves and refrigerators,
sofa bed, hide-a-bed, living room
suites, dining room suites, bedroom
suites, pictures, sewing machines,
lamps, adult and children's desks,
tables of all sizes, heaters of all
kinds, radios, TV sets, dinettes,
kitchen sinks, water heaters, rugs,
auto top carriers, and other items
too numerous to mention. ALL
PRICED TO SELL .
. We have several antiques left,
also. We buy good merchandise lo-
Army surplus cots, mattresses
and pillows. Ridiculously low pric-
SURPLUS SALES OP ST. JOE
'three bedroom house with
breezeway, garage and oak floors.
On 90x165 ft. lot on Garrison Ave.
To sell for only $350. down plus
closing cost. Balance on FHA loan.
Two bedroom masonry house on
Marvin Ave. Total cost only $6,800.
Have an old house on 'Seventh
Street located on two very nice
lots. Can sell for only $5,000. The
lots alone are wbrth half the price.
New three bedroom house on Mc-
Clellan Ave. Only $10,000. Terms.
Two bedroom house with 150 ft
well, in White City. Can sell for
small down payment And balance
Registered Real Estate Broker
221. Reid Ave. : Phi. 227-3491
EPTIC TANKS. pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
t'ick eOxpert service. tic
PLANNING TO MOVE? Let us help
you. Free estimates in town or
anywhere in the USA. W erepre-
sent MAYFLOWER, nationwide
movers. Experienced and qualified
SURPLUS SALES of ST. JOE, 112
Monument Ave. Phone 227-4051.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 114,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, Meet-
ing first and third Tuesday
nights, 8:00 m. Aerian Legion
,.AWN MOWER FOR RENT: $1.00
hour. 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 a s
third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
JOSEPH 0. EVANS, W. M.
BILLY JOE RICH, Sec.
All Master Masons cordially invite
i. A. M.-Regular convocation- of
St Joseph Chapter No. 56, R A.
M. 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit,
Ing brothers welcome.
John H. Dickey, High Priest
Joel Lovett, Secretary
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, I. 0.
0. F.-Meets second and fourth
Thursday, 8:00 0p.m. in American
Legion HaIl. All members urged to
Noble Grand: Emmett Daniell
Secretary: J. C. Martin.
There's real "magio"
in Gulf Life's
leave your + Pitnyour *
sitting pretty! ASK ABOUT IT TODAY
Gulf Life -1wC&"
o, unaed 1911 Home Office, Jacksonville, Florida -
the program at the Kiwanis lunch-
eon meeting Tuesday. Rev. Car-
michael presented a thought-pro-
voking film strip entitled, "Where
Are You Going'?"
The theme of the 'film strip
dealt with helping youth to find
that- they have responsibilities to
other persons as well as to them-
selves, and that only through meet-
ing these responsibilities of ser-
vice does a person find true pur-
pose and happiness in his life.
Carmchael told the Club mem-
bers that present day parents, for
a large part, are 'too concerned
with making a living to take the
time to teach their children the
true values in life until it s brought
forcefully home that their children
have not learned these values.
Carmichael said that' the parent's
biggest responsibility to his chil-
dren Is to teach tbem effectively
to reach "real t*iatrity". The
speaker depired tihe ftt that so
many people. t iot rk old age,
die and are burfld 'ithudt reach.-
Ing full maturity and realizing their
responslbiitie9.K) their fellow man.
These people arb thq ones that in,
variably cast a burden on society
with their insecurity.
Guests of the Club were, Court-
ney Martin and 'Rodney Herring Of
the Key Club; Lt. Gov.-elect, John
Granger Of -Panama City. -
George Wimberly, Jr., was In-
ducted into the club as a new
Hardy Says Woods
At Danger Point
By H. A. HARDY
Gulf County Ranger
The Florida Forest Service is
asking the cooperation of every
citizenn of Gulf County to be very
careful with any type of burning
'until we get rain. The county has
had only 1.82 inches of rain in the
past 70 days and ,due to lack. of
rain the forest is very dry and
the vegetation can very easily
catch fire, therefore it is very inm.
portant to keep in mind a few sim-
ple rules to follow:
1. If you burn, be sure you have
adequate lines and' manpower to
control burning at all-times.
2. Don't throw down any burning
object without knowing it is dead
out such at matches, cigarettes,
cigars, pipe ashes, etc.
3. Don't burn trash in the morn-
ing part of the day, wait until late
afternoon and watch over it until
4. Notify your local Forest Ser-
vice of your burning problems. If
you ,need help they stand ready to
assist and help you. Call 229-2341.
Think of the California fire a few
days ago. This can happen right
here in our county. The swamps
and low lands in the county that
normally would not burn if we had
normal rainfall, will today burn
furiously and spread fire rapidly
making the control of the fire a
The hunting season is at hand
and there will be lots of people in
the woods. We urgently ask the
hunters and sportsmen to be very
careful with their camp fires, and
smoking while in the wodds. We b
would like an hunters to see that c
their fellow hunters also are care- b
ful with fire.
'Remember good citizens, until
we get sufficient rain, we are sit-
tag on a dangerous powder keg.
For Job Printing Its
T HE STAR t
Be very careful on the river be-
cause :there will be- hundreds of
boats going from place to place.
And don't overload your boat.
Be sure to take a fishing pole
along, for the fishing is good now.
Fish, along with squirrel suppers,
is mighty fine eating .
It's real dry now, so 'be extreme-
ly careful about fires. Don't de-
stroy your" game- and its home.
Protect the timber crops of the
land-owner who permits you the
use of his land for your pleasure.
Yours for a good time--and get
back home to your families safely.
At Cancer Meet
Gulf and Franklin Cotinties were
represented at the dneeting df the
American Cancer Sodletyb District
U, held in Maarianig, Novebrber 9
by Jimtil6 Mith4, LAy .WJDetekt
Director from Apal*ohldci;: bD.
Wayne Hendrix, Prortesiobnk i di-
gate from Port St. Joe; ri. '.er-
bert Brawl. President of the Gulf
County Unit; Mrs. Charles McLeod,
Service Chairman, Gulf county and
Mrs. Waya 'Hendrix, Publicity,
In the 'Industrial Bowling League
Tuesday night results of the sev-
eral games were as follows:
Paper Mill vs 'Box Plant. Paper
Mill won three and lost one. Box
Plant, won one and lost three.
Maintenance against Pulp Mill.
Maintenance won one and lost
three. Pulp Mill, won 'three and lost
Michigan Cmemical, vs the 'Coast
Guard. Michigan won three, lost
one. Coast Guard won one and lost.
Glidden Co;, vs Vitro. Glidden
lost four and Vitro won four.
Dick Lamberson 'Is
Dick Lamberson, owner of the
St. Joe Auto Parts Company will
attend the convention of the Flor-
ida Automotive Wholesalers As-
sociation Thursday through Satur-
day of this week in Miami Beach.
Lamberson will fly to Miami
Beach to the convention which is
being held in the Americana Hotel.
Highland View Youths
Planning Bake Sale
The Highland View Methodist
Youth Department is having a
bake sale, Saturday, November 18
at 3:00 p.m. in front of the old
Post Office at Highland View.
Prices for the 'bake goods will
be $2.00 for cakes; $1.50 for pies;
cup cakes, lOc each or 75c dozen;
brownies, 75c per dozen.
Vitro Wives Club
Will Meet Tuesday
The, regular monthly meeting of
Vitro. Wives Clu-o wil be held
Tuesday, November 21 at 7:30 p.m..
t the. Florlda. Power Lounge. All-
VItro- Wlv.re- urged. to atta..
thi tIAR, FtOa- t,-Jo F1- B.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 16,-196t
State Sales Tax
Sales tax collections for the
month of October based on Septem-
ber sales amounted to $13,185,488,
an increase of $899,672.03, or 7.32
per cent over the $12,285,815.97 col-
lected during the same month last
Total sales tax collections this
fiscal year, July through October,
amount to $54,194,155.23. an in-
crease of $1,427,791.82, or 2.70 per
cent over the $52,766,363.41 collect-
ed to date last year.
These figures, are encouraging.
We now have had two successive
months showing an increase. How-
ever, the percentage of increase
for the fiscal year so far is still
well below the rate needed to pro-
dnce the revenue estimated from
Gasoline tax collections during
*the month of -October based on Sep-
tember sales amounted to $9,423,-
642.76, an increase of 0.61 per cent
over the $9,366,325.03 collected -dur-.
ing the same month last year.
. Total gasoline tax collections this
fiscal year amount to $40,004,894.16
an increase of $743,416.77, or 1.89
per cent over the $39,261,477.39 col-
lected to date last fiscal year.
---- K ---
SUPPORT THE SHARKS
You Know P
The late Sir Henry Pellatt was
a pioneer in New World bigness
-a man of baronial moods and
an ardent Royalist, wha spent
$3000,,000 to build a castle in the
heart of the City of Toronto 'to
entertain Royalty that -never
Sir Henry's castle-Casa Loma
* -is..now one of the stellar tour-
ist attractions of the great Cana-
dian city which is the gateway to
the vast .vacationland of Ontario
When he traveled, he 'usually'
leased either a private car or even
a private train from the Canadian
Sir Henry Pellatt has been de-
scribed as a man who would
never order a hamburger sand-
wich when in a hurry-he'd prob-
ably. buy the restaurant. He acted
like a-Diamond Jim Brady with
a billion dollars to send.
Consequently, when he wanted a.
modest place to lay. his head, he
took a convenient hilltop which he
nappened- to own in Toronto, sent
to Scotland for a small army of
stone masons, and .kept them at
work a year on the garden wall
alone. -Sir Henry's Casa Loma had
turrets 300" feet above the street
level,'.which is as high as a thirty
All his .bathtubs had golden
faucets; his kitchen was -big
enough to prepare .sufficient food
at one time to feed a regiment;
the library could accommodate
100,000 books and from the
basement, a tunnel,, wide enough
to drive a car through, went .under
the street 600 feet to the stables
where every heore had a Span-
'ish-mahogany stall with bronze
Sir Henry didn't forget to have
a swimming pool built In his
castle along with a bowling alley,
billiard rooms, a two-hundred foot
rifle range and a secret staircase
from the library to the room
Sir Henry Pellatt lived during
the reign of flve.British monarchs,
three of whom honored him. He
was knighted by King Edward
VII. "'As the Commanding Officer
of the Queen's Own Rifles, Sir
Henry took his entire Regiment
.at his own expense to England
to celebrate Queen Victoria's
Toronto's Cass Loma is a fahbu
lous memorial to a man who did
things fit a big way.. FN8
Days 'til Christmas
I ReadTHE STAR
For Outstanding Values!
':, : .:mom -