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UFPKY NEH LSTA



The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01403
 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: September 27, 1962
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: UF00028419:01403

Full Text









Pa CoPY


THE STAR


MONEY TALKS-Let's keep ,
It where ve can speak with It
once In a while-Trade with
your home town merchantal


"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Vffley"
TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1962 .NUMBER 3


Sharks Nudged By



Rutherford Rams


Seven to Nought

Marianna Will Visit
Sharks Tomorrow Night

-By WILL 1. RAMSEY
Two quarterbacks down and eight
games to go equals plenty of trou-
ble for the Port St. Joe Sharks.
In Saturday night's 7 to 0 loss to
Rutherford, the Sharks \lost their
second quarterback in 'as many
games as young Al Cathey suffered
ar broken collar bone early in the
frst quatrer. Coach Marion Craig
had to go to completely untested
talent In Johnny Chafin and Bud-
dy Kenningtin. Kennington played
most of the -game and turned in a
creditable performance under the
circumstances.
In the first quarter the erratic
iSharks -were 'penalized 75 yards.
Their sputtering offense couldn't
overcome the setbacks despite re-
covering a Rutherford fumble deep
In Ram territory.
The Rams put together a 73 yard
drive in the second quarter that
ended in a 20 yard pass play good
for a touchdown.
The third and fourth quarter
were Mexican stand-offs as neither
team could penetrate the goal line.
'Although the Sharks were unable
-to put together much offense, sev-
eral Sharks showed up real well on
defense. End Gene Tindel, after a
alow start against Apalachicola,
turned in a sparkling, defensive
game for the Sharks. Bill Vervacke
and Clifford Wimberly also show-
ed much, improvement along with
Bobby Wiley,-who also played very
well.
Tomorrow night the Sharks, meet
Mariadtna here at the local stadium
.at 8:00 p.m. Marianna beat Ruther-
ford 34 to 6 two weeks ago, so if
past performances mean anything
it could be a long night for the
iSharks.
Advance tickets for this game
may be purchased at Smith's Phar-
macy for those who wish to avoid
waiting in line.
THE YARDSTICK
St. Joe 'Rams


First Downs 3
Yards Rushing .. 53
Yards Passing 1
Passes Attempted 13
Passes 'Completed -- 3
Had Intercept. .-.- 3
Yards Penalized --- 130
Fumbles Lost ... 0


8.
143
20
12
1
0
85
2


Jr. High Teams

Plan Intra-Squad

Game Saturday

The seventh and 'eighth grade
junior high football game with Apa-
lachicola was postponed until next
Tuesday, 'October 7 at 7:3Q0 in Apa-
lachicola. The entire junior high
football team (50 stringg will play
their second intra-squ4id game ,Sat-
urday morning at 10:00 a.m. Ad-
mission will be 10c. /!
The probable starting line-up for
Saturday: /
WHITE TEAM: right end, Alfred
Rudd; right tackle, Mitch Johnson:
right guard, Danny .affield; cen-
ter, Randal Pitts; left guard, Larry
Taylor; left tackle, Jqrome Barnes;
lef tend, Gary Davis:; quarterback,
Mar c Rutland; fulback, Johnny
Rogers; right half, Charles Wil-
liaas and left half, Billy Antley.
PURPLE TEAM: right end, Ed-
die McFarland; right tackle, John-
ny* Maddox; right hardr, Andrew
Trmamnell; center, Alan Humphrey;
left guard, Larry Branch; left
tackle, Tommy Wright; left end,
Dohnie .Smith; quarterback, Rod-
mej Bowdoin; fullback, Jimmy Cox;
Tight half, Maurice Fuller and left
half, David Wood.
Other 'boys sure to see action for
thb White Team are: Larry Cox,
Dalton Tull, Lamar Orrell, Wayne
Dozier, Tommy Adams, Johnny
Martin, Knapp Smith, Jim Fensom,
Tommy O'Brian, Jimmy Stafford,
Freddy Anderson and Billy Smith.
Other boys to see action for the
Purple Team are: Wayne Pate,
Bryan, Baxley, Jimmy Lester, Ricky
Thursday, 'Sheppard Gonzalez, At
.Scheffer, iScott Holding, Bobby Ell-


Kiwanis Hear Tape

By Paul Harvey

Members of the Port St. Joe Ki-
wanis Club enjoyed an interesting
tape recording 'by Paul Harvey, fa-
mous ABC Network .commentator
at their meeting Tuesday.
Harvey, in his address decried
the fact that "America is running
scared at a time when to stand
firm is to win". He declared that
'Russia was not our 'enemy, but in-
ternal decay. The commentator de-
lared that America will win out
however if it reverts to its original
concepts of being founded in the


Earl Chitty Dies

Last Wednesday

Of Heart Attack

Earl Chitty, age 51 passed away
suddenly at his home at 509 Third
Street last Wendesday afternoon
at 5:40 'p.m. Chitty 'was mowing his
lawn at the time and dropped dead
from an apparent heart attack in
his yard. He was 'dead in arrival
at the Municipal Hospital.
Chitty was born in Holmes Coun-
ty but had lived in Port 'St. Joe for
a number of years and was em-
ployed as a wash room operator at
the St. Joe Paper Company.
Survivors include his wife, Mrs.
Louise Chitty; mother, Mrs. Etta
Chitty of Bonifay; four brothers,
Harold and Sanders of Mobile,
Alabama, Henry and Corbin of
Bonifay; five sisters, Mrs. Myrtle
S'app, Mrs. Docia Page, Mrs. Jewel
Hadden and Mrs. Ruth Atwell, all
-of Bonifay and Mrs. lAllie McWil-


first place. He observed, "America liams of Parker.
is not going to hell, but in the com- Funeral services were held from
ing years we 'will surely go through the Oak Grove As sembly of Godm
hell, and maybe some way the heat Church Saturday, September 22 at
of passing 'through will make us 2.30 p.m. with the Rev. Fred Hunt,
stronger for the experience". pastor, officiating, assisted by the
Harvey declared that if WE lose Rev C. inSmi. intermen
the cold war, anyone with children Rev Byr nt me
would wish it was a hot one before was n Holly Hill Cemetery.
it is all over. He declared that Active pallbearers were: Clyde
"Our number one enemy is not Brogdon, Billy Howell, Clyde Page,
a lousy Communist, 'but the lazy W. C. Robinson, Preston Simpson
American". He ended' his talk by and Richard Lancaster.
observing that the original Ameri- Honorary pallbearers were: Pel-
cans came here to 'do what they ham Revell, Vance Rogers, Herman
ought, not what they wanted to. Ard, Thomas Vandevender, Carl
Billy Joe Rish, local attorney, Armstrong, Jack ;Sheffield, Bill
was inducted into the club as a Carr, Perry Elliott, James Young,
new member. Ernest Lightfoot, Roy K. Black-
Guests of the club were: Buddy shear, Herbert Zipperer, Doris
Kennington, Port St. Joe High White, Bo Brown, W. V. Burke,
School, Billy Griffin of Monticello Robert Creamer, Cecil Curry, Leo.
and Dick Brewer of Tallahassee. Shealy, Curtis Griffin, Paul Bass,
a M. A. Freeman, Alto Watson, P.
W. Petty 'and Carlos Gurtain.


New Program At

Tyndall Expl-ined

Major Warren ,S. Dronen of Tyn-
dal Air Force Base brought the pro-
gram to the Port St. Jbe Rotary
Club last Thursday.
He explained the new role of
Tyndall Air Force Base to the Ro-
tarians, in its role as a Strategic
Air Command Base.
According to Major Dronen, the
Air Force has decided to give wea-
pons handling 'training along with
flight training, in place of holding
annual training missions, such as
th.e William Tell Missions held at
Tyndall each year.
Tyndall now has the responsibili-
ty of training these pilots in the
use of modern weapons with their
aircraft.
Dronen declared that with the
highly complicated machines now
n use in the services there is no
room for "8-balls". "These are
quickly weeded out," the speaker
said. He said that under the new
phase of training, crews will at all
times be familiar with their wea-
pons and fully capable of using
them.
A film was shown explaining the
make-up and the somewhat reluc-
tant necessity of the sonic boom.
In .order to deter the enemy, super-
sonic machines must be operated.
These machines produce the 'boom'
so it is a choice of living with the
'boom' or letting down on our de-
terrent power.
Phillip Chatham reported that ar-
rangements had -been made by the
club's Scout committee to repair
the roof, floor and heating system
of the Scout hut.

zey, John C. Maddox, Tommy At-
chisin, Jerry Nichols, Sidney Dykes
and Joe Hendrix.


Jaycees Weild Paint Brushes


JAYCEE PAINTERS are shown above putting the finish-
ing touches on the Stac House job Saturday. Pictured
from left to right are Jaycees Wade Barrier, Ted Cannon,


Bill Brown and Bol Ellzey.


Bobby Neel Turns
Over Car Tuesday

Bobby Eugene Neel, 513 Third
St., lost control of a 1961 Corvair
he was driving early Tuesday morn-
ing, turning it over and totally de-
molishing the car, according to
Trooper Ken Murphy.
Murphy's report showed that
Neel was traveling toward Port 'St.
Joe from Highland View about 8:30
a.m. Tuesday when the car began
to skid on wet pavement just .East
of the overpass. The car left the
road and knocked over a utility
pole. The impact knocked the car
over on its top, totally demolishing
it.
Neel was charged with speeding
in a posted zone.


Fite Is Semifinalist


In State-Wide Merit


Scholarship Contest


Principal Leroy Bwodoin of Port
St. Joe High Schiol announced to-
day that one of the school's stu-
idents has been named Semifinal-
ists in the 1962-63 Merit Scholar-
ship competition.
This student became a semifin-
alist through his outstanding per-
formance on the National Merit
Scholarship Qualifying Test, the
first step in the eighth annual
Merit Program. The student cited
for his high achievement is Bill
Fite, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde
Fite, 1029 McClellan Ave.
The qualifying examination, a
test of educational development,
was given in more 'than 16,000 high
schools last March. The semifinal-
ist group is composed of the high-
est scoring students in .each state
and in United 'States territories.
The semifinalists will take ano-
ther rigorous examination, 'the
three-hour Scholastic Aptitude
Test if the College Entrance 'Ex-
amination Board,'to be given in
testing centers throughout the
country on December 1, 1962.
Students whose scores on the
second test substantiate their per-
formance on the qualifying test
and 'who are endorsed by their
high schools will become finalists
in the competition.
As finalists, the students will be
eligible for scholarship awards
sponsored by NMSC and about 150
business corporations, foundations,


unions, professional associations
and individuals.


Teachers Will Be
Introduced At PTA

At the .first meeting of the Port
St. Joe High School Parent-Teach-
er Association to be held at 8:00
p.m. tonight at the High School
the teachers will be honored with
a reception following the business
meeting.
The program for the business
meeting as 'stated by Tom 'Colde-
wey, Chairman, will be a report
from the PTA President, Mrs. Sally
White, outlining the proposed ac-
tivities of the PTA 'for the coming
year. The introduction of the facul-
ty will be made by Vice President
Gannon Buzzett and two reports
from PTA committees visiting the
cafeteria and locker facilities of
the high school will be presented.
Everyone is urged to attend to
meet the high school faculty.

GARDEN CLUB TO SPONSOR
BENEFIT BRIDGE PARTY
The Port St. Joe Garden Club
will have a Benefit Bridge party
Thursday, October 4 at 2:00 p.m.
at the Parish House.
All those 'interested In partici-
pating are urged to attend.


Dove Season Opens 4Oct. 6

TALLAHASSEE-Florida's dove that portion of Franklin County Aldrich said "there will be strict
hunters will take to the field at known as Alligator Point patrolling on early dove and marsh-
12:00 noon Saturday, October 6, Dove hunters will be allowed a hen shooting by both Federal and
when the first :phase of the 1962 daily bag limit of 12, with a total state law enforcement officers to
migratory dove hunting season op- possession limit of 24. Hunters see that all regulations are en-
ens in 64 counties, according to A. must possess valid hunting licens- forced. Wie urge all hunters to
D. Aldrich, director, Game and es, available from all County abide by all hunting regulations
Fresh Water Fish Commission. Judges. Shotguns must be plugged and to hunt 'safely'at all times.
Hunting will be allowed every to three-shell capacity, and rifles Hunters should remember that
day from 12:00 noon until sunset are prohibited for taking migratory 'when they hunt on the lands of
through November 4 in most coun- birds. Duck stamps are not requir- another person, they are guests.
ties. Counties in which first-phase ed for taking dives, but will be re- Respect the owner's rights and
dove hunting will not be allowed quired to 'take ducks and geese property. Good manners keep down
are Glades, DeSoto, Hardee, and when the waterfowl season opens. posters which keep you out."


(4 photo)


Jaycees Finish

Painting Outside

Of Stac House

Woodwork Next
The Port St. Joe Jaycees com-
pleted a three-week project of
painting the outside of the Stac
House Saturday when they applied
a coat of white paint ,to the cement
block portion of the building.
For two weeks the Jaycees had
prepared the block for painting by
waterproofing and applying a seal-
er. The Jaycees donated their la-
bor on the project and the City of
Port 'St. Joe furnished 'the paint.
Jaycees actively participating in.
the project were: Wade Barrier,
chairmana, Hulon Mitchell, Roy
Burch, Harrv Tison, Ferrell A1Fan,
Jr., Ted Cannon, Bill Brown, Bob
Freeman, Bob Ellzey, Jake Koller
and Tom Ford.
This coming Saturday, the Jay-
cees will begin work on painting
the wood trim on the outside of the
building.


County Takes




Funds From





Port St. Joe FD




Far W6k;#t P-t;


M M I VU

At Tuesday night's meeting of
the County Commission, the Board
agreed to give the White City Vol-
,unteer Fire Department a portion
of the revenues from the St. Joseph
Fire Control District.
At present the half mill tax levy
is made on property in the White
City area and from the Bay County
line to the Franklin County line to
pay Port St. Joe for furnishing the
area with fire protection.
The County voted Tuesday to
,give White City Volunteer Fire
Department $323.67 or approximate-
ly one fourth of the anticipated tax
revenue from this fund to finance
the White City Fire Department.
This money will be subtracted
from money now paid to the City
of Port St. Joe for the protection.
Adopt Resolution
The Board adopted a resolution
Tuesday night to authorize all
'County Commissioners to name at
least three persons and not more
than seven people to succeed them
to their office in case of a nation-
al disaster. This move by the Com-
missioners was suggested by the
Federal Government. According to
Clerk George Y. Core, all members
of the county government will name
their successors.
Emmett Daniell, director of the
Pest Control Department presented
the Board 'plans for the utilizing
of their property. Daniell asked the
Board for a chain link fence to go
around the property. The Board
agreed 'to ask for bids for 796 feet
of chain link fence to go around


the property.
'Commissioner Kennedy reported
on the State 'Convention of 'County
Commissioners held last week in
'Miami. Attending 'the convention
with Kennedy were Emmett Daniell
and Lloyd Whitfileld.


Shark Boosters

Select Officers

The newly formed Shark Boost-
ers met Thursday night in the High
ISchool Auditorium to round out
their organization ,by electing offi-
cers and directors.
Elected were: Marion Parker,
President; Paul Fensom, Vice-Pres-
ident; Robert Nedley, Secretary
and Don Parker, Sergeant-at-arma.
,Selected to the Board of Direct-
ors were: Walter Dodson, Cecil
'Curry, Harry Tison, Bob Vervacke,
Carl Guilford, Julian Wiley, Rev.
Harry Babbit, Tom Ford, 'Charles
Norton and Raymond LIawrence.
'Shark Boosters will meet again
tonight for adoption of By-Laws.
Also on the program will be am n-
teresting football film presented
by Coach Marion Craig. Anyone in-
terested in joining this organiza-
tion is invited to attend the meet-
ing. Membership is $5.00 per year.
The meeting tonight will be held
in the Elementary School Auditor-
ium at 7:30 p.m.


First Baptists Open Revival Services Sunday With Dr. Paul

Meiggs of Jacksonville Doing The Evangelistic Preaching


DR. PAUL MEIGGS
S... Evangelist


Legionnaires Are
Selling Fish Suppers
A fish supper will be served by
the Willis V. Rowan, Post 116,
American Legion and Auxiliary on
Tuesday, October 9 at the Ameri-
can Legion Home from 5:00 to 8:00
p.m. Proceeds will go toward the
purchase of American flags to put
in classrooms of the Port St. Joe
High School, Port St. Joe Elemen-
tary School and the Highland View
Elementary School.
Tickets are $1.00 per plate and
are now on sale by members of the
Legion and Auxiliary.

FTA Elects New Officers
For 1962-63 Activities
The Susan B. Anthony Future
Teachers of America *has elected
its officers for the 1962-63 school
year at Port St. Joe High School.
They are as follows: President,
Joyce Walker; Vice-President, El-
sie Newsome; Secrtary and Trea-
surer, Glenda Burkett; Reporter,
Diane James and Social Chairman,
Sonja Branch.


The First Baptist. Church of
Port St. Joe will 'begin revival ser-
vices Sunday night, September 30
at 8:00 p.m. This revival will con-
tinue through the morning worship
services on October 7. Dr. Paul
iMeiggs will be the evangelist and
Ernest Stoutamire will lead the
music.
Dr. Paul Meiggs is the Secretary
of Evangelism for 'the Florida Bap-
tist Convention and has had wide
experience as an 'evangelist. He
was a .pastor for a number of years
before assuming his present posi-
tion. Dr. Meiggs is a strong, dyna-
mic, Bible preacher. He will have
a message for alr people who love
the Bible, as well as for the unen-
listed. Everyone is cordially in-
vited to participate in the services.
Ernest Stoutamire, the Minister
of Music at First Baptist Church,
will be in charge of all of the mu-
sic. Ernest is a fine singer and
does a wonderful Job with choirs.
He has an excellent week of gospel
music planned. Mr. Stoutamire is
developing a fully graded music
program at First Baptist from the
yiounge~t children to the oldest
adults.
Revival services will be twice
daily. There will be an early morn-
ing service from 7:00 to 7:45 a.m.
and the night services will begin
at 7:30 p.m.


Fire Damages Home
At White City Friday
At 7:00 a.m. last Friday morn-
ing the Port St. Joe Volunteer Fire
Department was called to White
City to assist that Department in
putting out a house fire.
The home of J. D. McArdle was
burning in the kitchen ceiling, but
had been put out when the local
crew arrived on the scene.
The house had suffered extensive
damage in the kitchen and attic.


ERNEST STOUTAMIRE
Minister of Music


W. L. Griner Is

Injured In Wreck
Early Sunday morning at 3:00
a.m. a 1950 Pontiac driven by Wil-
liam Lester Griner, 601 Long Ave-
nue, skidded on the wet pavement
and turned over one and a half
times at Mexico Beach on U. S.
Highway 98.
According to Highway Patrolman
Ken Murphy, Griner was headed
for Port St. Joe at approximately
50 .miles per hour, when he lost
control of his car as it skidded on
the rain-soaked highway.
Griner and Miss Lillian Kenny
of 518 Third Street, a passenger in
the car, were both 'taken to the
Port St. Joe Municipal Hospital.
Miss Kenny was released after the
treatment of cuts and abrasions
about the head and legs. Griner re-
mained unconscious for 'two days
from a lump on the back of his
head and a broken jaw. He is still
confined to the hospital.
According to Murphy, the car was
a total loss. No charges were filed.


!I











Church People Invited To See Pilot

Film of TV Series "Breakthrough"

Mrs. E. L. Dukate, chairman of ents to promote and utilize the
United Churchwomen of Bay Coun- ies for the greatest benefit
ty, extends a warm invitation to understanding 'by viewers of
interested churchwomen, educa- NCC sponsored film.
.tors, clergy and religious education Those -who are interested
workers of Gulf County, to meet asked to meet at 10:00 a.m., C
with a similar assembly of neigh- October 2, at St. Andrew's Epi
boring counties in Panama City on pal Parish Hall on Highway 9S
October 2. Panama City and to bring a sz
The purpose of the Assembly is Iwich for lunch. Refreshments
to view a pilot film on a TV series be furnished.
entitled, "Breakthrough", soon to
be run for 13 weeks on Channel 7. USE THE WANT ADS
The series is directed at young
people in the 9-11 year group and *
their problems. The preview is aim- SUPPORT THE SHARKS
ed at equipping teachers and par-


CAMPS T/6ERS1


WEAR





SLACKS


0TrimTabs ....ny


5.95'


Pentecostal Church

I Starts Sunday

ser School "Safari"
and
the It is Sunday School Safari time
at the First Pentecostal Holiness
are Church on Garrison Avenue, Ed
;ST, Woods, superintendent, announced
sco- this week. The annual fall attend-
8 in ance and loyalty campaign is tak
and- ing on the "Big Hunt" theme
will throughout the denomination, Sep-
tember 30 through November 4.
Director of the Safari, Harold
Presley, said a different emphasis
will be spotlighted each week with
one overall goal to reach the un,
reached for Christ. He said the
all-out effort will get underway
Sunday, the first -day of National
Sunday School Week, with a com-
nmunity census. Plans are also made
for a Sunday. School Parade pre-
ceding Rally Day, October 7.
Woods-stated-that the attendance
this month' is already running 33
percent above September one year
ago and now with the consolidated
'efforts of the membrshilp and the
dynamic ministry of the pastor, the
entire church is expecting a great
outreach during the Safari.
Pastor of the First Pentecostal
l Holiness Church is Rev. Joel S.
,McGraw.

Billy Barr Entertained
\ With Birthday Party
Billy Barr celebrated his ninth
birthday September 18 at his home
at 820 Garrison Avenue. Twenty-
two of Billy's friends were on hand
to help him enjoy this occasion.
Highlight of the party was the
red, white and blue birthday cake
made in the shape of a missile.
.', Holly Barr, Carol Ann Grace,
S Rosemary Faliski and Mrs. Robert
Faliski assisted Mrs, H. C. Brown
Sin entertaining and 'serving.


i Sunday School

Class Entertained

1ip. W. S,. Smith entertained
members of the Bethany Sunday
e School class of the First Baptist
s Church Wednesday, September 19
d in her home on Woodward Ave.
, Mrs. Vanlandingham, class presi-
. dent, called the meeting to order
- and Mrs. McClellan opened with a
8 prayer.
. President made some suggestions
as to the work the class could do
to help further the Lord's work
d in the city. She read scripture
From Jeremiah 8:20. "The Harvest
Is White But the Laborers Are
* Few'".
G The secretary gave a very good
report.
Officers elected for the new
'church year 'which begins in Octo-
0 ber are as follows: Teacher, Mrs.
C. A. McClellan; assistant teach-
er, Mrs. L. R. Holliday; 'president,
SMrs. E. H. Vanlandingham; assist-
ant president, Mrs. W. S. Smith;
secretary and treasurer, Mrs. J. J.
Larimore; assistant secretary .and
treasurer, Mrs. Elizabeth Montgom-
ery.
After a period of visiting the hos-
tess served caramel cake squares
and .fruit punch to: Mrs. Montgom-
ery, Mrs. Pearl Smith, Mrs. An-
drews, Mrs. McClellan, Mrs. Holi-
day, Mrs. Brooks, ,Mrs. Larimore,
Mrs. C. G. 'Costin, 'Sr., Mrs. Van-
landingham and Mrs. Carden, a vis-
itor.


Vitro Wives Hold

Monthly Meeting-

The Vitro Wives Club held .their
monthly meeting on September 18,
in the home of Mrs. C. W. Culpep-
per. Election of new officers tfor
the: ,coming year and a special pro-
a-iiai on T T n ,ir 15ff'rC u'ln'TTanna,.


Kg p y pepper
were the highlights of the. meeting.
"Hints for- Fall Planting" Mrs. Oulpepper 'displayed paint.
Is Garden Club Program ings 'and jewelry and other items
typical of Japan. New' officers for
A very interesting program on the coming year are: President,
"Hints for Fall Planting", was giv- Mrs. Sara Jane Culpepper; Vice-
en by Mrs. Dudley Vaughn. at the President, Mrs. Doris Smith and
September meeting of the Gladiolus .Secretary, Treasurer, Mrs. Dot Kol-
Circle at the home of Mrs. Walter ler.
Duren. Twenty-one members attended,
Nine members and visitors were with Mrs. Julia Atkinson winning
: present-and a business session was. the door prize. All Vitro Wivies are
held with the chairman, Mrs. Da- urged to 'attend the Qctober. meet-
vid Jones, presiding. ing.


Richard Thompson

With UF Glee Club

Guy B. Webb, director of the Uni-
versity of Florida Men's Glee
Club, has just announced that Rich-
ard E. Thompson, a student at the
University of Florida in Gaines-
ville has been accepted as a mem-
ber of the Men's Glee Club. The
Glee Club is a select group of 50
voices which is known throughout
the Southeast as the "Singing Ga-
tors." This fall .the ,group will tour
the state extensively -and be heard
in five campus concerts highlight-
ed by a combined "Football Con-
cert" with the Florida State Uni-
versity Men's Glee Club on the
Gainesville 'campus November 16,
the night before the UF-FSU foot-
ball game.
Richard is the son of Mrs. Eliz-
abeth W. Thompson, residing at
Route 3, Mexico Beach in Port St.
Joe. He attended Port St. Joe High
School.
4K
Golden Agers Club Has
'Regular Meeting Monday
It was a congenial group who
were at the ,Stac House for the reg-
ular fourth Monday night meeting
of the Golden Agers Club. One new
member came to increase the mem-
bership to 24 enrolled with 21 pres-
ent.
The main business of the eve-
ning was the celebration six birth-
days and the fortieth wedding an-
niversary of the Thomas Moons.
After the gifts were opened and
admired, or laughed at as the case
might be. Group singing of old time
favorite songs ,was enjoyed. How-
ever, 'all was not fun and frolic.
The 'group was 'greatly benefited
by ithe reading of the article, "Three
Steps To Happiness", by the Rev.
Charles L. Allen, 'former pastor ot
an Atlanta 'church, read by Mrs.
Calla Perritt.
The delicious wedding cake and
hot spiced tea were -served by the
hostesses.

Mrs. Harold Chafin Is
Hostess To White City Aux
The White City Volunteer Fire
Department Auxiliary met 'Septem-
ber 19 .at the home of Mrs. Harold
Chafiun.
After the business meeting, deli-
cious refreshments were served to


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER27, 1962



.- .. .
I,


Engagement Announced


Mr. and Mrs. Ivey Cooper an-
nounce the engagement and ap-
'proaching marriage .of their
,daughter, Rita to Stephen L. Lu-
cas, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Lu-
cas of Port St. Joe.
Rita .graduated from Pirt :St.
Joe High School and received her
certificate .of completion at the
Georgia Alabama Business Col-
lege in Macon, Georgia. .She is
presently employed with the Un-
ion Finance Company .of Port St.
Joe.


the ten -members present by Mrs.
Chafin, 'assisted by Mrs. Bob Smith.
The next meeting will be held
on Wednesday, October 3 at th'e
home of Mrs. Neva Croxton.
Every lady in White City is in-


Mr. Lucas is a 'graduate of Port
St. Joe High School and is pre-
sently stationed at V irg inia
Beach, Virginia, where he is
serving the United States Navy
as a Torpedoman in the Nuclear
Submarine Division.
The wedding will be an event
of November 3 at 10:00 a.m. in
the morning in the Long Avenie
Baptist Church. All friends' -.and-1
relatives of the couple are cor-
dially invited .to attend.


Sunday, September 23 at Pace by
Eta Upsilon members of this vicin-
ity. Registration was from 9 to
10 a.m., after which members at-
tended church services. A business
luncheon followed.


vited to attend. Those attending from Port St.
4 Joe were Jean Martin, Gladys
Eta Upsilon 'Members Brown, Elva Jones, 'Sarah, Peters,
Attend Area Council Pauline McGill, Greta Freemuan
Aline Abrams, Dolores Cox and'
An area council meeting was 'held Wandis Scott.


WT........only 595


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- Say You Saw It In The Star -



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

Church School 9:45 A.M.
Morning Worship 11:00 A.M.
Bible Study (Wednesday) 7:30 P.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship ..------- 6:30 P.M.
Evening Worship 8:00 P.M.




PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS CHURCH
Garrison at 20th

Prayer Service (Wednesday) 7:45 P.M.
Sunday School 10:00 A.M.
Morning Worship 11:00 A.M.
Evening Worship 7:45 P.M.
"Souls Harbor in the Port Area"
Rev. Joel S. McGraw, Pastor
Comfortably Air-Conditioned



You Ae Cordially Invited To Attend


Long Ave. Baptist Church
REV- J. C. ODUM, Pastor [
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP ... 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ........-----... 6:45 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP -..-- 8:00 p.m.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ..... 7:30 p.m.

Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
Air Conditioned Coeitrally Heated

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


Violation of

The Week

By Sgt. DICK DOYLE
Florida Highway Patrol
Driving while under the influence
of intoxicants the Florida Highway
Patrol Headliner this week con-
cerns all those who combine drink-
ing with dirving. The law states
that it is unlawful to drive or be in
control of a motor vehicle while
under the influence to such an ex-
tent that norma Ifaculties are im-
paired
Drinking drivers can be divided
into two general groups. The intoxi-
cated driver who violates the law
mentioned and the social drinker
who has two drinks and is under
the influence but not in an illegal
conidtion. The minority group com-
prises the intoxicated law breaker
and the majority the social drinker.
Drinking drivers are involved in
about 30 per cent of all fatal acci-
dents and in some areas an even
higher ratio. A driver doesn't have
to 'be drunk to be dangerous as
small amounts of alcohol reduce
judgment, self control and driving
ability and Increases self confi-
dence-a deadly combination.
Only time can eliminate alcohol
from your *body. Coffee and other
stimulants cannot offset drinking
effects. Many persons who see no
wrong in riding with a social drink-
ing driver would never dream of
flying in, an airplane if they thought
the pilot had "a couple for the
road". Lack of good driving atti-
tudes for iur own safety and safe-
ty of others causes drivers to drink
and direv.
Florida Highway Patrol Capt. J.
W. Jourdan suggests that If you
drink like a fish-don't drive--
swim.
One for the road may mean a
Highway Patrol Trooper for a cha-
ser. ; *1%FU


it is written inat Satan was
cast out. He remains Satan for
evermore, through all eternity.
There is not, so far as it is
written, any possibility of Sa-
tan, the evil one, ever making
a deal, or somehow, becoming
caste in the role of a misunder-
stood character.
This is the Christian belief in
evaluating between the forces
of good and evil. And perhaps
it explains r .. ...... ..
better than .
anything ee
the recent ac-
tion taken by -
Senalors \'il-
liam Prox- r'-
mire and .*<- .'
Frank Lau--.;, ...
che on the .
foreign aid .
bill. L -- ..- .. ..
C.W. Harder
While at this writing, it is
not known what action the
House will take on the cur-
rent bill to throw more money
away on foreign give aways,
regardless of what happens,
there is an indelible record
that these two senators took
a' stand against compromis-
ing with evil.
Both of them were behind the
move which barred any for-
eign aid to communist control-
ed governments, This was later
amended to permit food to be
released to the peoples of these
nations, but this does not miti-
gate the principle involved.
Jugoslavia, as is well known,
is controlled by a dedicated
communist, one Tito, who has a
long record of irresponsible
butchery. He did fall Out with
iiS fellow Kremlin butchers.
So immediately, the U.S. tax-
payers are plundered to give
this Slavonian butcher jet
@ National Federation of Independent Business


planes, all suors of uaruware.
But he's still a communist,
and will live as a communist,
and will die as a communist.
The State Dept. policy, soft
headed as it may be, was also
extended to a character named
Gromulka in Poland, as nice a
murdering little thug as it is
possible to find anyplace. Of
course he's a big hearted fel-
low, too. He takes the Ameri-
can tax dollars given him and
in turn gives foreign aid to
Communist China, and a few
other places.
But it has been written there
can never be any compromise
with Satan. It is written that
evil is evil, good is good, and
never shall the twain meet.
However, for the past couple
of decades, the United States
State Department has been rid-
dled throughout with those who
would compromise with Satan.
And perhaps, in all fairness,
perhaps these officials are just
a product of the times which
tries to establish that alcohol-
ics, drug addicts, sex deviates,
and all the rest of this motley
crew, do not mean ill, they are
just suffering from an illness
and need sympathetic treat-
ment, and perhaps the soothing
ministrations of a psychiatrist.
And it is perhaps possible
to understand why the State
Dept. would take such a stand.
But good Is good, evil is evil.
Communism is communism,
democracy io democracy, And
perhaps the American nation
today is a little better off, can
face the future with a little
more confidence, because, re-
gardless of State Dept. atti-
tudes, Senators Proxmire and
Lausche, took a stand for plain
old fashioned morality.
SS


The Star Brings News of Your Neighbors


'63 CHEVROLET IMPALA SPORT SEDAJji


Tomorrow-GO JET-SMOOTH CHEVROLET for631


If it didn't say Chevrolet on the flanks of the'
superb automobile you see here, you'd have a
hard time proving it's a low-priced car. It offers
luxurious styling, extremely comfortable, spacious
and silent interiors ... plus a lot of invisible ways
to keep it looking and running like new when a lot


Hard as it may be to believe, this year's Chevy II is
better, better than last year's and better than any-
thing in its class. It combines all the new easy-care
features of the big Chevrolet with its own wonderful
attributes of parkable size, four- or six-cylinder fuel
economy and interiors that'd do justice to cars with
twice its price and half its charm.


of others have started to sag and sigh: new flush
and dry rocker panels under the doors to guard
against rusting self-adjusting brakes .
Delcotron generator for longer battery life. If
you ever wondered why Chevrolet leads its field,
a drive in this '63 should answer all your questions.


Change it? Calm yourself, nobody's going to mess
with a winner like this one! We did add self-adjusting
brakes and a more fully aluminized muffler; interiors
and outside trim are refined a bit, but the rest is pure
Corvair with all the over-the-road goodness that.
implies. Oh yes, we changed the taillights so all
those people you pass will know you're driving a '63.


It's Chevy Showtime '63!- See four entirely different kinds of cars at your Chevrolet Dealer's Showroom



Floyd Chevrolet Company


40 WIam Avnu Teepon 221-2221


THE STAR, Pori t. Joe, lta. THUI SDAY, SEPTEMBER 27,1962



I THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 WillIams Avenue, Port St. Jeb, PFMd
By The Star Publishing Company
\VESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Pubiblw
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Coehlmalt, Hepertar P
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint bDeprmtnt
DIAL 227-3161 POSTOFFInC BOX 08

Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Po1toffbe, Pact LSt. ee,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVAMCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THRIK MONTH, 27.J

TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omiselone In advartbe-t6, th yputhelia
do not hold themselves liable for damage f1thei than a10at ,eoe2eb i o m h
advertisement.



The Blame for "Inadequate Schools"

Comes Right Back to "Mr. Citizen"

One of the most meaningful statements we have ever
heard came out of the Elementary School PTA meeting last
Thursday night... uttered by Leo Shealy.
The annual question had come up for discussion as
to whether or not to again sponsor a Hallowe'en Carnival
this year. This project, while it is a good money-maker, is
also a thorn in the side of the PTA each and every year.
The state association says no Bingo or other games of
chance should be sponsored by PTA. Private members con-
tend that in order to reap the returns necessary for such an
undertaking, some "games of chance" are necessary.
But then, Leo came up with this query, "Why spon-
sor a Carnival? Why do we need it? Is it to raise money or
to provide entertainment for the children?"
This is a loaded question, if we ever saw one.
While the "on the surface" reason for the carnival
each year has been to provide entertainment for the young-
sters a commendable purpose the underlying motive
for the carnival has been to raise money Money to be
spent on the purchase of NECESSARY items in the Elemen-
tary School. We should not have to be bothered with the
carnival for this reason.
It continues to "burn us up" that the tax assessment
practices in Gulf County are placed in a deep, dark closet, and
the door slammed shut. It seems that people think it will
bite if it is disturbed.
There is no earthly reason why the people of Port
St. Joe should waste their time putting on carnivals to raise
money to purchase necessary equipment for the schools. It
is commendable, however, that they will wisely spend their
time to provide such an activity for the younger children.
There is no excuse for Gulf County not being able to

provide the tax money to carry on the work of the schools
in a proper manner. And this can only be done with a realis-
tic valuation on real and personal property throughout the
county something that has never been.
It never ceases to make us shake our head in confusion
when a good citizen of Gulf County wonders why we can't
have some of the educational opportunities in Gulf County
offered by other counties. Let us say right here, that we
think the educational opportunities in Gulf County will afford
a good sound education to any child who wants it. But we
do admit that several other counties have more educational
advantages than the youth of Gulf County may obtain.
Why?
It must be clearly understood that every county in
the State of Florida receives the same amount of money from
the state, per pupil enrolled. Gulf County receives as much
money from the state to educate your Susie as Dade re-
ceives from the State to educate their Johnnie. And, it must
also be pointed out that it costs just as much or maybe more
to educate a child in Dade County as it does in Gulf County.
(We are speaking of basic education.)
All of the extras must be paid for by the taxpayers
of the county. And, since the majority of Gulf County's
potential tax payers aren't even on the tax rolls of the county,
we are shirking our responsibilities and missing the best way
possible to give our children the better things in life.
No, we don't have to have carnivals to provide the
necessary educational facilities But we must meet our
responsibilities to provide them.



Graphic Example Is Being Provided of

Need for Adequate Railroad System

Trucks and airplanes have become so plentiful that
many people have seriously wondered whether or not we ac-
tually need the railroad system of the country or not As a
result, the troubles of this transportation system have been
virtually ignored by the public.
The chaotic conditions being caused by the railroad
strike in the mid-west should serve to open our eyes. The


sugar beet crop stands a good chance of rotting because of
lack of transportation. The grain crop is lying on the ground
or in bins not getting to its market because of lack ade-
quate transportation. Meat is getting t since, coupled
with the farmers strike, the railroad strike has kept beef
from reaching the markets from other areas.
"The railroads are definite and sorely needed and their
problems should be one of the top priority concerns of the
nation in order to preserve the finest transportation and
freight hauling network in the world.


Telephone 227-2221


401 Wiliams Avenue


IT S [sillNG IN








1THE STAR. Port St. Joe. Viori.4
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1962






.TELEPHONE: BAII 7-4191
Mon. thru Thurs. 4:45 p.m.
Sun., FrI., Holidays 2:46 pm.
THURSDAY FRIDAY
"THE FUNHtES |
SIDE-SPUTL ;.:STi

SEEN IN YEA4S!"
-McCALLS





SATURDAY ONLY


S-

Sylvia Juanis eGriffin Honored With
Party On Occasion Of Her Fifth Birthday


Harry L. Babbitt, Jr. Returns
To Studies At Sewanee
Harry Livingston Babbit, Jr., son
*of Rev. and Mrs. H. L. Babbit of
Port St. Joe is among the students
who matriculated September 18-20
at the University of the South in
- Sewanee, Tenn. The 695 students
entering the College of Arts and
Sciences will form the largest stu-
dent body in- the history of the in-
stitution, which begins the fifth
year of its second century. The
freshman class, however, numbers
194, the smallest figure for *this
-group since 1958. The 194 young
men were selected from among 800
who made final application. Sev-
enty-four students entered the
School of Theology.

Carol Ann Patterson Returns
To Sacred Heart College


a campus comprising .over 200
acres. A new half-million dollar


!


Sylvia Juanise Griffin celebrated Wade Stinson, Gary McCroan, gram. The program leads to desig-
her fifth birthday September 11 at' Dawn Anchors, Stevie McClamma, Miss Carol Ann Patterson, daugh- nation as naval .aviators or marine
3:00 p.m. with a party at the Jack Vicky Richards, Suzanne McFar- iter of Mr. and Mrs. James L. Har- pilots.
and Jill Kindergarten. land, Phyllis Thomason, Mike Ham- dy of Port St. Joe, has returned to
Enjoying the occasion with Juiam- mock, Raymond Mathis, Andy Coo- Sacred Heart College at Cullman, Mrs. 'Sara Peters Hostess To
ise .were "Nemo" the clown, Cindy ley, Greg Wood, Sandy Jolly, Re- Alabama, where she is a sophomore Eta Upsilon Chapter
Wilson, Rebecca Gable, Richard genia Ellis, Ricky Sweitzer, Wy- majoring in elementary education.
and iSandy Varnum, Terri Brown, vonne Griffin, .Carole Antley, Andy She is a graduate of Port St. Joe Eta Upsilon .Chapter of Beta Sig-
Michael Dean, Kenny and ,Shelton Buckin and Jacque Ard. High School. ma Phi met Tuesday evening in
effcoat, Julia CollinsworthGwen-Sacred Heart 'College, a select the. home of Mrs. Sara Peters with
dolyn Clements, Terri Lisa Htiote, USE THE WANT ADS school for young women, is locat- Mrs. Alene Abrams as 'co-hostess.
ed in Northern Alabama 'and has 'Eighteen members were present


for this meeting. only. Girls are chosen for their
The sorority was adjourned dur- friendliness, lovely minded, 'and so-
ing the summer months and all cially respected young women.
members were eager to re-unite Beta 'Sigma Phi is a social, civic
for the coming nine motnhs. and cultural organization.
Sorority members are busily The highlight of the evening was
planning the fall "rush" program, the cultural ,program which was
The group is accepting new mem- presented by Mrs. Elva Jones and
,bers. Membership is by invitation Mrs. Margaret Farris.

COMPLETE PHOTO SERVICE I
FAST QUALITY ROLL FILM SERVICE I


women's dormitory was recently
completed and is being used for
the first time this semester. This
brings the number of buildings on
campus to a total of seven. The
enrollment includes young women
from 15 states 'and seven foreign
countries.
Leonard C. Costin Attending
Navy Pre-Flight School
PENSACOLA (FHTNC)-Naval
Aviation 'Cadet Leonard C. Costin,
son of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Costin of
118 Monument Ave., Port St. Joe,
is attending the Naval iSchool of
Pre-Flight -at the Naval Air Station,
Pensacola, Florida.
The 16-week course in pre-flight
training and 'officer indoctrination
prepares flight students for entry
into the basic flight training pro-


COMMERCIAL
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S1Fir stone's


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PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


Oak Grove Assembly of God Church
CHARLES H. HARTHERN, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 10:00 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00U a.n
CHRISTIAN CADETS 6:15 p.m.
EVANGELISTIC SERVICES 7:30 p.m.
Mid-Week Prayer Services (Wed.) ....-.....-. 7:30 p.m.


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Wewahitchka Editor Sums Up Gulf County's Road Fund Outlay




Gulf's Secondary Road Fund Position


By ED BANDJOUGH
Editor, Gulf County Breeze
*According to annual report forms
from the State Road Department
to 'the County Commissioners, the
county secondary road fund was in
-the red $82,170.67 on July 1, 1961.
Then from July 1, 1961 to June
30, 1962, the county got $232,107.27
in secondary road foney. The State
Road Department figured the coun-
ty would get $241,000.00 during this
time, but its eyes were a little big-
ger than its stomach.
Anyhow, subtracting that sum of
$82,170.67 from the actual sum
raised ($232,107.27), the county
ended up with $149,936.60 in its sec-
ondary road fund in Tallahassee. Of
that amount, the county spent, or
the State Road Department spent
for it, a total of $145,358.29
,So, one July 1, 1962, the county
had a credit item on the books (in
Tallahassee) of $4,578.31.
BONEY BOOKKEPT
Bear in mind that these sums
.are not actually sent to the county.
They are credited to the county
on State Road Department ,books
in, Tallahassee. At the beginning of
each fiscal year, the State Road
Department estimates what Gulf
County, alofig with the State's oth-
.er counties, will be credited with
during the forthcoming year. It re-
ports its estimate to the county.
Then, as revenue comes in, the ac-
'tual sum due the county is placed
on the credit side of the State Road
Department, Tallahassee-kept books
and the county is notified that it
has been credited with that sum.
Such reports are made to all coun-
ties each month.
'In its turn, the county commis-
sion -each year sets up a program
of secondary road construction, as-
signs each project a priority, and,
in the form of a resolution, 'sends
this program to the State Road De-
par'ment. In time, if the projects
qualify, the State Road Department
'asks for bids on them. Then if a
ibid on a project or projects is ap-
proved by the State Road Depart-
ment, the successful bidder goes to
work.
Here's where that 1961-1962 mo.n-
ey went-the $145,358.29:
$21,420.27 '- Routine mainten-
ance. This is work the 'State Road
Department does on- county second-
,ary roads, using its own employees.
$43,571.42 State Road 22A,
SR 22 to the Apalachicola River.
T'lis is the road, at least in part,
that begins on the eait side of the
Cripola River bridge and continues
t: the Big River.
$80,366.60 PriaCi;pt! and :n-
terest payment on th $8.O0,000 boned
issue floated in, May, 1960, for


county road building.
SOURCE OF MONEY
This secondary road money
comes primarily from taxes on gas-
oline. Specifically, its three main
sources are: (1) 80% Surplus Gas
Tax, (2) Seventh Cent Gas Tax, and
(3) Federal aid to secondary roads.
In the 1961-62 year, No. 1 pro-
duced $147451.62. No. 2 produced
$71,108.83. No. 3 produced $13,-
988.77. According to State Road
Department reports.
What are the prospects for the
upcoming yea---fiscal 1962-63?
What -does the State Road Depart-
ment figure will accrue 'to the coun-
ty secondary road fund? What are
the county's present plans for road
construction?
THIS TIME, WHAT?
During 1962-63, 'the ,State Road
Department figures 'the county will
accrue about $153,000. But that's
after the county's already-commit-
ted expenses are deducted. Ovre-
all, the State Road Department fig-
urs that during the next fiscal year,
$248,000 will 'be entered to the coun.
ty's credit on the secondary road
fund books. This, together with the
$4,578.31 carry-over item from this
year, brings the State Road Depart-
ment ,gross estimate ,to $252,578.31.
From this total, however, you've
got to subtract .previous commit-
ments, items not yet paid for. You
must also subtract the out taken
by the State Road Department for
its routine maintenance.
First, there's a construction item
of $5,852.30, outstanding against the
road to the Brotehrs River (S387
from SR 71 eastward). Subtraot
that. Then subtract $26,000 which
the State will' hold back for routine
road maintenance. Then subtract
another $68,000, the next payment
on the $850,000 bond issue.
That's an already-committed to-
tal of $99,852.30, leaving the county
an estimated $152,726.01 to spend
on road construction through June
30, 1963. In its estimate, the State
Road Department rounded off this
figure at $153,000.
COUNTY PROJECTS
Now, how will that estimated
$153,000 be 'spent? If the SRD ap-
proves, part of it will probably be
spent on these three projects, for
which the county ha already sent
a resolution to the road board, spe-
cifying 'this priority:
(1) A road from Wewa High
School to the new grade school
classrooms, i. e., from !Second St.
to -'Seventh St., looking east from
the high school; a sidewalk run-
ning this distance; paving Pine St.
from St. Joe Highway to Second


SALE! SALE! SALE! SALE!
The St. Joseph Telephone and Telegraph Com-
pany is putting on a big sale on extension telephones
and colored telephones in Port St. Joe and The Bea-
ches. There will be no installation charge on new
extension telephones installed or ordered during the
month of October. (Regular installation charge is
$5.00).
Also, if a colored telephone is ordered as an ex-
tension, the only charge will be $7.50 installation
charge instead of the usual $12.50 and if a colored
telephone is ordered to replace an existing black tele-
phone, the only installation charge will be $7.50 in-
stead of the usual $9.75.
Just think! You can get an extension telephone
either in black or color without having to pay an in-
stallation charge and it will cost you only the small
amount of $1.50 per month.
Why not order an extension telephone during the
month of October to be installed as a Christmas gift
for some loved one.

Call the Local Telephone Office to Place Your Order,
Or for Further Information.


St. Joseph Telephone & Telegraph Co.

Port St. Joe, Florida


St. That's about six blocks of road
construction-2400 feet, according
to the resolution.
(2) Four streets in Port St. Joe.
Avenue E from Hodrick 'to Battle.
Avenue B from Main to Battle. Mar-


vin Avenue from Sixteenth St., to A little bit about the $850,000
Twentieth St. Robbins Ave., from bond issue. When expenses were
Avenue A to Kenney:St. deducted from the $850,000, it was
(3) A horseshoe circle at the Bap- reduced to $844,050. An interest-
tist Church in White City. earned item of $7,708.19, according
THE BOND ISSUE to the iSRD annual report, brought


the principal sum to $851,758.19. t
Bids, however, for the proposed
road construction were consider-
ably higher than the amount of the
bond issue. So, in order that all
proposed construction would be rea-
lized, the county "took" $43,571.42
from its secondary road money.
Adding all these credits, a sum
of $895,329.61 was available !to pay
the expense of the proposed road
construction.
Here's how the money was spent:
State Road 22 (the "Dam road")


to the Apalachicola River-$111,-
789.07.
* iStreets in Oak Grove and Port
St. Joe-$183,029.50.
* Road to Howard's Creek East
of SR 71-$338,640.67.
Industrial Road (White City
east to St. Joe Paper Company)-
$261,870.36.

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THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27,1962


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STHE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER27, 169


Errors Made In Cuban Invasion


- Say You Saw It In The Star -


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Phone 639-4383, Collect Wewa


Lhitchka, Florida


Bob Sikes Says
w'


0 0


and enacted a tax credit for busi-
ness. It has resisted Presidential
pressure for medicare ,for establish-
ing a Department of Urban Affairs,
and for a Federal Aid to Education
program. These, of course, are ex-


Communist military strength in samples and are not the complete
East Germany. This, accompanied list. The point is, the Congress' per-
with additional recklessness by the formance has been generally sound


It becomes increasingly apparent
smas that a grievous error was commit-
ted when the invasion of Cuba in
1961 was not supported 'by this
country. The reasons advnaced at
-that time for failure 'to support the
invasion carried logic and weight.
The feeling was that .more direct
involvement with American support
would react adversely for this
country 'throughout Latin America
S and, that Castro would die on the
-vine if left alone. Actually, Castro
has -ceased to be an effective fac-
tor in 'Cuba. The island republic Is
administered almost entirely by
Russia, and Castro is merely a fig-
urehead. Th eCuban economy is in
terrible shape but Communist regi-
mentation is so complete that Cuba
,can scarcely collapse. That means
we probably still have 'to do 'what
was planned a year and a half ago
and the job will 'be considerably
more difficult. It is alwayss hard ot
argue with success. Our Latin
Anerican eighlpbrs wo14,I have
'S been less critical of a successful in-
vasion of 'Cuba than they were of
its failure.
The President has acted correct-
ly in asking for stand-by authority
to call up reserves. This is prompt-
ed not so much by the Cuban dellm-
ma as by the rising crescendo of
threats about Berlin. Apparently,
the West's resolution to stay in
Berlin is about to be put to the
'test again. Once more the U. S.
,and its alliesare going to have to
convince the Soviet Union that
they will not abonod nBerlin under
the threat of force. The talks of
Western statement and Soviet
'members have been unproductive
on the issue of Berlin. The Soviets
insist .that the West get out, and
;the West insists ,that they will
stay. So the test of nerves on this
question is to be repeated. The pro-
paganda barrage is increasing in
intensity and there are unmistak-
a'ble evidences of a build-up In


and Congress has insisted on main-
taining its own independence.
The Military Construction Ap-
propriation bill has cleared the
Congress and gone to the Presi-
d en t. It contains construction
items for Tyndall, Eglin and the
Naval Air Station. Most significant
of these is the new 'building for
th'e Naval School of Aviation Medi-
cine. After our initial trouble with
the .Senate which cut this building
from $5,200,000 'to $3,285,000, we
had no problem. The Senate 'ac-
cepted the House figures on other
construction items for these bases.
Action is anticipated in this ses-
sion on measures to increase the
compensation of retired Civil Ser-
vice employees. This should be a
must. Compensation for this group
'has not kept pace with rising costs
of living and they are entitled to
increases just as people who are
still 'employed by the Government
are entitled to periodic pay raises.

SUPPORT THE SHARKS


Communist guards, shows that we
are in for a rough winter. At the
same time, most observers still say
Khrushchev will stop short of war.
Congressman Otto Passman, who
is head of the Fireign Operations
Subcommittee on Appropriations,
knows more about 'the foreign aid
.program than any other person. He
has made it his specialty in Con-
gress and he has 'made a Herculean
effort to 'keep these expenditures
on a ra-sonable basis. He now
makes the amazing statement that
there are sufficient funds on hand
to operate the foreign aid program
'for more than two years without
additional appropriations. Never-
theless, approximately $5 billion is
.being asked for .the Mutual Secur-
ity program mfor Fiscal 1963. Con-
gressman Passman's Subcommittee
has spent 710 'hours in research and
hearings, fIli g three printed vol-
umes of over 3,200 pages, in their
study of this year's request for
funds for foreign aid. He is recom-
mending a cut of approximately a
billion dollars and his recommen-
dations are fully justified.
The constant fanfare In the
press about differences between
President Kennedy and the Con-
gress over enactment of his recom-
mendations could well leave an en-
tirely incorrect impression. As a
matter of fact the 87th Congress
has set a good ercord of 'accom-
plishments other than the fact that
spneding has been too high. Even
so, much of the increase in approp-
riations has been for defense and
for the space program. Congress
has adopted the Satellite Commun-
ications BIN, Is in the process of
adopting a Trade Expansion Bill,
has boosted social security benefits,
approved aid to depressed areas,


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II a -


CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank the people ot
the churches and our many kind
friends of Highland View and Port
St. Joe and vicinity for their love
and kindness shown to us through
our time of need during the aick-
ness and giving up of out- dear wite
and mother. Also we wish to thank
Dr. Wayne Hendrix and the entire
hospital staff for their help and
kindness. They were all wonderful.
May God keep and bless you all.
J. T. RENTZ
Mrs. LORENE SEAWRIGHT
Mrs. ODELL SMITH
Mrs, LAURA LEE CANNON


SHOP AT HEOM


IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S COURT,
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
IN PROBATL
IN RE: Estate of
MANNING BRYANT SMITH,
Deceased.
NOTICE OF FILING PETITION FOR
FINAL DISCHARGE OF ADMINISTRATOR
TO ALL WHOM IT MAY OONOCERl:
Notice is hereby given that I have filed
my final returns as Administrator of the
estate of Manning Bryant Smith, deceased;
that I have rfied my petition for final dis-
charge, and that I will apply to the Honor-
able Sam P. Husband, County Judge of
Gulf County. Florida, on October 15, 1962.
for approval of the same and for final
discharge as administrator of the estate of
Manning Bryant Smith, deceased.
September 8, 1962.
i/s/TOM FLEMING SMITH,
Administrator of Estate of
Manning Bryant Smith, deceased.
Oeftl G. ostain Jr.
Attorney for Administrator 40-9-11


at h&- 9 --z~ia d4








HE STAR. Port St. Joe, Florids THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1962


CYPRESS GARDENS, FLA,-Riding the Waves! Daring and
beautiful Florence Imber doesn't need a partner for navigation, but
the ride would be more fun and exciting on her aquaplane at
Beautiful. Cypress Gardens.

Broward Williams Will Salute
Clan With Keynote Address Oct. 6
GRACEVILLE Williamses by tial, may ,be found .the -root of the


the thousand will gather beneath
the oaks of Galilee churchyard
near 'here on Saturday, October 6,
in 59th annual reunion.
Broward Williams of Tallahassee,
the keynote speaker, will salute
these descendants of Andrew El-
ton Williams for their allegiance
to the ties of kinship.
Williams, Administrative Assist-
ant to ,State Treasurer J. Edwin
Larson, said his remarks would
stress the theme that America's
strength stems from the unity of
its families.
'In the selflessness of ;families,
with one member helping another
achieve the maximum of his poten-

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nation's own progress," declared
Williams.
Circuit Judge Robert L. McCrary
of Marianna, reunion chairman,
said several thousand offspring of
Andrew Elton Williams, pioneer
West Florida cattleman, are ex-
pected to attend.
Judge McCrary said the reunion
-again *was *being held on Saturday
because this made it possible for
more boys and girls to learn of
the family traditions and to meet
their kin from other -sections of
the state and country. Until last
year, the reunion had ,always been
held on Thursdays.
"The response to this change was
splendid," said Judge McCrary. 'It
is. highly important that the young
people participate if the reunions
are to thrive."
The renewal will bring the Wil-
liams tribe to the Galilee church-
yard at 11 a.m., to reminisce, ex-
change news, and, after the Brow-
ard Williams remarks, to join in
the old Florida custom of "dinner
on the ground."
4K
Joe Whaley Enters
Citadel Military College
Cadet William Joseph Whaley,
son of W. E. Whaley, this city was
among some 650 freshmen who
completed "Plebe Week" at The
Citadel last week. The Citadel is
located in. Charleston, ;South Caro-
lina.
Following 'traditions .evolved at
the military college since its
founidnig in 1842 frehsmen cadets
are indoctrinated 'during a week of
concentrated training .prior to the
reporting of .upper-classmen. This
enables 'them to take their place as
members of the South Carolina
Corps of Cadets -when it forms up-
on the arrival of the cadets of the
upper classes.


LOWFOOD PRICES "






i SPECIALS for SEPT. 27, 28, 29 Limit Rights Reserved


CHUCK POUND CHUCK


ROAST 57c STEAK ,- 59c


VEAL EACH MINUTE EACH BONELESS RIB EYE 4 Oz. Size EA.

Cutlets 9c Steaks 9c Steaks 29c


HERMAN SANDWICH MEATS -
DUBUQUE'S FINE BACON 5 LB. BOX

BOLOGNA Spiced Luncheon Cooked Ham
5 oz. pk. 19c 5 oz. pk. 19c 5 oz. pk. 39c Ends & Pieces 1.19


LADIES! NOW IT'S YOUR TURN! YOU'RE WORTH YOUR WEIGHT IN GRAND PRIZE STAMPS!
THAT'S RIGHT The Same As Husbands A Few Weeks Ago From 6 P.M. to 8 P.M. Friday, September 28 At Jitney Jungle
COME IN AND GET YOUR FREE STAMPS!


STARKIST CHUNK STYLE HALF SIZE CARNATION EVAPORATED



TUNA 291 MILK 3 Cans43c


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SFacts about PHARMA ..









DRUGS PRESCRIBED FOR YOU
MAY NOT BENEFIT ANOTHER
Your age, weight and previous history are
some of the factors considered whenever your
doctor writes a prescription. That's why prescrip-
tions are like personal checks meant to be
cashed by you alone!
Drive-In Window At Rear of Our Store
SMITH'S PHARMACY
JOHN ROBERT SMITH, Pharmacetlcal Chemist
Two Parking Spaces Reserved for our Prescriptlon Customers
at our Back Door.








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Is A C0:


1 Lb.
Pkg.


47c


*TM Vu^AM mW4v l "SUPER-RIGHT" MINUTE
-L8 A QCubed Steak lb. 99c
CAP'N JOHN'S FROZEN HADDOCK or
Perch Fillets lb. pk. 45c
"SUPER-RIGHT" WESTERN BEEF BONELESS TOP ROUND


STEAK


'(~K.~ Ah7


Lb.


Golden Ripe LB.


Bananas 10c


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1962

WSCS Conference To Hold Prayer
Retreat At Blue Lake Assembly Ground
The Women's Society of Alabama the soul an d'body. If this is what
West Florida Conference of the you need and want, 'will you take
Methodist Church will hold the an- time to plan and come? There can
aual Prayer Retreat at Blue Lake be no -retreat without first stopp-
Assembly Grounds on October 10- ing and counting .the cost. All the
12. above is promised for the small
There are special treats in store sum -of eight dollars plus your pres-
4 1 -.-. -. . .1 e n c e .


LARGE SNOW WHITE


Cauliflower


Head 33c


FLAME RED TOKAY


2 "Lb.


GRAPES

NOW AT A & P!
25 Volume Funk & Wagnalls
STANDARD REFERENCE

ENCYCLOPEDIA
Yours a Volume at a time
Volume3 993I
Now on Sale
pnly


Volume 1


only 25c ea.


Volume 4-25 only 99c ea.


29c


SPECIAL!
Jane Parker
APPLE


PIES

8 Inch Each
(Regular 49c) C


SULTANA WHOLE GREEN BEANS or RETJARLE

Sweet Peas 6' L"
ANN PAGE PURE

Grape Jelly 2 Lb
Y Jar


SPECIAL!

$1
SPECIAL!

45c


25 EMvI0Extrn a *
Plaid Stanmps | Plaid Stamps
Ann Page Creamy Smooth Hair Tonic
Peanut Butter 24 oz. 59c VITALIS med. baot. 69c
J-9-29 J-9-29
Coupon Good Thru Sept. 30 Coupon Good Thru Sept. 80



25 E.vixtra 50 EZxtsra
w Plaid Stampsw Plaid Stampns
With this coupon & purchase of With this coupon & purchase of
Hellmann's Ann Page Sparkle-3 oz. pkgs.
MAYONNAISE qt. 67c | GELATIN 4 pkgs. 29c
-9- Coupon29 J-9-Thru Sept. 30 Thru Sept. 30 29
Coupon Good Thru Sept. 30 Coupon Good Thru Sept. 30


Laundry Bleach
CLOROX qt. 23c
Tropicana Frozen
FRUIT BARS 29c
Jello-Reg. Size
GELATIN 2 pkgs. 21c
Borden's Au Gratin
POTATOES 5.85 oz. 43c
Chicken of the Sea
Chunk Tuna 6V2 oz. 35c
,azola Corn Oil
M RGAI3NE lb. 39c
.raft Macaroni and Cheese
De Luxe Dinner 43c
Doles Pineapple
JUICE 46 oz. 33c


Lustre Creme
SHAMPOO 7 oz. $1.00
Doles Sliced
Pineapple 20Y2 oz. 39ce
Calo Dog and-15%1 oz. cans
CAT FOOD 4 cans 49c
Pillsbury
FLOUR 5 lbs. 57c
Tello Pie Filling or-3% oz.
PUDDING 2 for 21c .
Swansons Frozen
T.V. DINNERS 59c !
Swansons Cherry
FROZEN PIES 35c
Clear
Handi-Wrap 100 ft. 33cw


Your dreams come true with
I PLAID STAMPS
THE GREAT ATLANTI & PACIFIC TEA COMPANY, INC.


" Shortening
FLUFFO
NBC Premium
,CRACKERS
Instant Milk
STARLAC
Yuban Instant
COFFEE
Nabisco
Fig Newtons
Minute
RICE
Scott
Family Cups
Liquid Cleaner
AJAX


6c off 73c
lb. 29c
3 qts. 35c
2 oz. 45c
lb. 29c
14 oz. 47c
12 for 25c
28 oz. 69c


510 FIFTH STREET
Prices in this ad are effective through
Saturday, September 29


Radio TV Stereo Air Conditioners
ANTENNA SYSTEMS, GOOD USED TV's $35.00 up
SERVICE CALLS $3.00


.. .---.~


--~craa~ CC I I


I








THE STAR, Port t. Joe, Pid.


BOWL


NEW


THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1962.'- -*. ... .-

NG The Tattler

'NL X V~i~' s GLENN BOYLES Editor
Associate Editos YOU-ALL
0 .oP iblished byA

BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE


SPECIALS for MONDAY thru SATURDAY, SEPT. 24 thru 29


FRESH DAILY
GROUND BEEF
Pound


Sunnyland Tenderized
HAMS
Shank Portion Lb.


OUR SWIFT PROTEIN


BEEF
Guaranteed Tender & Flavor Rich

YANKEE BONELESS-PROTEN
POT ROAST - lb. 59c
OUR BEST CENTER CUT-PROTEN
SIRLOIN STEAK Ib. 89c


Box of 12
JUMBO PIES
Dozen


Fresh Tender
PIG L;VER


Fresh Pork
HAMS
Shank Portion Lb.


lb. 29c


Fresh Meaty $ ,
NECK BONE 4 lb. 1


Aplach. OYSTERS pt. 89c


MANHATTAN PROTEIN
BROILING STEAK -


CANDY BARS

10 For


WITH $5.00 ORDER OR MORE




Pepsi Cola


Ga. Grade 'A' Med.

Brown EGGS

3 DOZEN



1.19


Blackeye or White
Acre Peas, Cabbage
Peas, Squash, Okra




lOc


Crowder Peas

Sweet Potatoes


Guar. Sweet Ice Cold
Watermelons
Mountain Grown

EACH



69c


Ga. Grade A Med. Brown
Eggs 3 doz.$19


Red Eating 3 lb. bag
Apples bag 29c


Tender Okra

Yellow Squash
Large Bag



29c


SUNBEAM POUND CAKE (Reg. 40c)


Vine Ripened
TOMATOES
Red Delicious
APPLES
Large 'Bag
Red Apples


- lb. 98c


FRE E!
With $10 Order or More
1 doz. Fla. Grade 'A'
LARGE EGGS


2 Cartons 49c


SUPREME

ICE MILK

Half Gallon


Best Flavor Single
BANANAS
Pound




10C


Fresh Frozen Shelled
PEAS and
BUTTER BEANS
4 BAGS



$1


- 29c


lb. 5c

lb. 10c


pod 1c


i O Green

lb. 10c CABBAGE
Green
Ib. 15c ONIONS
Bell

bag 29c PEPPER


..... -; -I --


On lanes seven and eight, the Box
Plant donate dthe Pulp Mill three
big points. It wasn't all donation
though when Lamar Moore rolled
a 474 for high series for Pulp Mill.
Robert Whittle, Foy Adams and
Leo Shealy bowled 492's and Rarrel
Strickland, a 302.
Goober Dunlap paved the way


COMMERCIAL LEAGUE
By JAKE KOLLER
The Commercial League got six
of their teams out last week but
we are still two teams short of our
goal. Even with six -teams -going,
the action got hot and heavy.
Jim Atkinson led the summer
league champions, the St. Joe
Stevedores, to a complete sweep
of the Florida National Bank team.
Jim had, a fine 543 series to lead
the Stevedores against Billy Joe
Richards, fine 552 for the 'bank men.
Costin's were caught napping by
Roche's Furniture and had to :give
up their only loss this year. Tom-
my Pridgeon led the Costin team
with 539 and Ashley CosMn had
489. Wayne Smith tried to get back
at his old team -by rolling 572 but
his series was not enough. Strobel
helped with his 468 for Roches.
Basil's Standard stayed in the
top rung with a convincing win of
three points for Michigan Chemical.
Samuelson led Basil's with 547
while Barney McCormick was high
for Michigan with 400.
STANDINGS$
Team W L.
St. Joe Stevedores 4 0
lGOostin's 7 1
Basil's Standard 7 1
Roche's Furniture ____ 1 7
Michigan Chemical __ 1 7
Florida Nat. Bank ___ 0 4
If anyone is Interested in enter-
ing the League contact one of the
'ablve sponsors or the bowling alley
and you will find many thrills in
being on a team in our League. The
teams will be in action tonight at
7:30 p.m.
INDUSTRIAL LEAGUE
By LAMAR MOORE
Tuesday night's 'action saw two
*strong teams get the horse collar
as Back Maintenance and Glidden
plastered Electric Meter and Lab.
oratory. Vitro maninag.d to split
with Paper Mill and Pulp Mill
knocked off 'the Box Plant 3 to 1.
. The Back Maintenaace: could do
no wrong and Electric Meter no
right on lanaesone and two. I know
that "Hot Rod" Jensen. will admit
that a 51 pin handicap is nice to
have, and no doubt that was...the
difference.
John,"Hook" McKenzie was some
of the difference as he was king
pin for Back. Maintenance with his
432 series. Buford .Griiftinfollowed
"Hook" at 424. Peanut McCroan
was some help at 388.. Shag Rob-
erts 'and Jimmy :Burke were over
300 for their series.
Jay W. Bouington at 474 and
Sonny Counts .at 423 paced the los-
ing Electric Meter crew. Dave
Jones had two fine games that
will improve his average. Bob Jack
son and Jimmy Harrison 'brought
up the lower end 'at 267 and 277.
The Paper Mill put four men over
400 'and saddled Vitro with a split,
two points for each. The first time
Bill Banks was ever in a bowling
alley he led his team with games
of 120, 205 adn 114 for a 439 series.
Bill Mills showed much improve-
ment at 425. Bll Whaley was cool
at 434. Bill Joe Davis managed a
422 and Eugene Ayers a 317 series
for the Paper Mill.
Vitro almost matched the Paper
Mill [pin for pin. There was only
nine pins difference in total series
for the night. Whitey Whitehurst
led the way for Vitro with his
three game total of 453. R. iS. Ken-
nedy, no relation to President Ken-
nedy, had a good night at 422. Ran-
dy McClain threw a 419 series. W.
C. Tew -and Danny Maddox were
over 300 but not over 300 far
enough.
The Laboratory, one of the big
powers, up until tonight, ibit the
dust. Glidden, thanks to Lou Little
and Dewey Patterson, were just
too much for the Laboratory. Lou
was high 'at 501, Dewey at -453, was
114 pins above his average and
made off with 'the coffttee prize
(money. Charles Tharpe threw in a
nice 404 series.-
Charles Marshall bowled well at
441 and Tom Thornton did well 'at
437. Beoynd Charles anl Tom, how-
ever there wasn't much to crow
about. Martin Britt, 324, Baynard
Malone, 349 and J. C. McArdle at
316, followed.
4 *. 4


Pate's big ,,gun was Billy Joe
Richards, as usual, with a big 599
series After coun4ing his score
four times, Billy Joe 'still couldn't
get a 600 series. He won a lubri-
cation from the Phillips 66 Service
Station for his series. Pate's is go-
ing 'to see a big difference with
Billy Joe gone. He is returning to
the Navy.
All ABC cards nad all entrance


Song Leader
Minister of Music
First Baptist Church


PHONE BALL 7-4261
R. GLENN BOYLES, Owner
Dedicated to Better Selling mixed with a
little fan"


ERLMA M. BOYLES
TONY POWELL
GLADYS S. GILL ..---
RUTH KEELS
NORMA LEE ROYAL
IRIS OLIVIA DAVIS -
HAROLD KEELS, and


STORE PEPRSONNEL


Manager
Men's and Boy's Department
---. Ladies' and Children's Ready-to-Wear
Sportswear and Hosiery
,Shoes for the Family $
-.. Ladlies' and Children's Lingerie
RUTH MONTGOMERY Extra
f, ^.- ,t-


BOYLES Extends A Mighty DOLLAR DAY

SALE Thru Thursday, Friday & Saturday


for Box Plant at 442. Ted Beard
did OK at 405. John Brown was
next at 383. Marvin Beardc .1,how-
ed improvement at 314 and W\ayne
Richburg, a new man, bowled a
250 sreies for his first time.
Let's see what happens next
week.
MERCHANT'S LEAGUE
By D. L. SICKMON
In Monday's action on alleys one
and two Phillips 66 met the Cus-
tom Shop in -a dead heat battle
splitting ,tour games.
Jensen led Phillips with a big
501 series to top the scoring for
them. Moss backed him up with a
483 series.
The -Custom Shop had Freeman
in the top 'slot with a 482 with
Thornton close behind with a 474.
Alleys three and four were slight-
ly 'stilled by a forfeiture of four
games by Pylants to Sands Bar.
Sands Bar rolled their games for
league averages.
McMilliani was tops with a 404
followed by a 345 rolled by Parrish.
Alleys five and six were hot to
Pat's Wonder Bar and Pridgeon's
Agency which was the scene of a
four game loss for Pridgeon's by
Pat's hard hitting bombers.
Pridgeon's leading scorer was
Zimmerman with a fine 542 series.
Murdock was right behind with a
518. Nice series from both.
Pat's was led by Jake Koller
again with a 530 series which in-
cludes *a 223 game, leading the al-
lies with high game. Yank Zimmer-
man for Prigdeon's was hot on
Jake's tail with a fine 222 game in
his series. Bill Tew, a new man for
Pat's, boosted their lead with a 506
series. Nice series Bill.
Floyd's Chevrolet met Pate's
Shell :Service on alleys seven and
eight with Pate's winning 'three and
Floyd's one.
Floyd's high man was Dave May
with a 385 with Sonny Floyd and
George Small following neck and
neck with 'a 378 series each.


score and ten) and we quote be-
low two significant sentences
from this kind and thoughtful
communication: "Do your best to
keep cheer in. your mind"..
"CHEER -does much for these
bodies of ours". Believe it or not
I've felt more cheerful today than
for weeks. It works for both
mind and body. Could be TRUTH
... a miracle medicine when
swallowed regularly and properly
'applied.
Happened to bump into W. C.
Forehand of Highland View the
other day ... 97 summers old!
He shook my hand vigorously
and his smile was as bright as a
16-year-old. A brief greeting (but
real) for he's a busy man .
drives his car and 'attends to his
extensive business interests dili-
gently. which reminds me-
That it's time to be about my
Job of selling shoes, socks and
other "cover up" merchandise-
Yes, the goods are stacked high,
wide and handsome In this store
. We believe 'In having It
when you want Itl It's on the
air You hear It on the street
. We hear it In the store .
YOU CAN GET IT AT BOYLES"
... We leave you with this hap-
py thought and, remember, we
love to serve youl
S'long -RGB


eS es must be paid by M.onday night lane two was in the running tho


,October 1.
Tuesday morning found the La-
dies for Jitney Jungle on lane one
opposing .St. Joe Laundry on lane
two. V. Burch was in good form


with a series of 330 with high
game of 126.
Over on lanes three and four
were Bdd's Florist and IGA battl-
ing it out. M. Brown was in there
trying with a 307 series and a 124
high game. J. McClain and S. White


with a high series of 350 and also were on lane four working, with
high game of 133. J. Stanter on a 347 series each.


DR. PAUL MEIGGS
Evangelist
Secretary of Evangelism
Florida Baptist Convention


REVIVAL



First Baptist Church


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


Sept. 30- Oct. 7


TWO SERVICES DAILY -7:00 a.m. & 7:30 p.m.
- -- -- pwici initd at


The public is invited to attend


r:: I


Dear Friends:
A peaceful, 'constant sort of
homespun philosophy generously
flavored with patience, hope and
charity seems 'to guide and gov-
ern the lives of some people
whom I have come to know well..
In this instance I am thinking
mostly of people in their latter
years.
One of them happens to be my
mother, now in her 86th year.
Her long and useful years have
been filled with giant problems.
hardships, sacrifice 'and suffer.
ing. No -doubt some would call
her philosophy too plain 'and old
fashioned, outmoded for this jet
age. The fact remains, however
that it has worked well for her
these long years and .
still working!
That's the 'acid test for any
idea, theory or -effort.
Some years 'ago one of mother's
letters contained this observa-
,tion: "Life Is filled with ups and
,downs and, it is well to remem-
ber that for every down you'll
have an up". Maybe we didn't
digest it well at that time, but
'must say, it was and is nourish-
ing and strengthening food for
thought!
Just today a letter in the mail
from a good friend in Maryland
(His years are more than three


- ;


I "










TI-; STAR. Port St. JIc riId
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1962







\' ,







GET YOUR
: MEDICINE CHEST
A THERMOMETER:
Always keep one handy for family
emergencies. A thermometer can
help tell you when to call the doc-
tor. When he prescribes, bring
your prescription to us for fast, :
courteous, dependable service.



Buzzett's Drug Store
317 Williams Ave.
Free Parking
Drive-In Window Service

SHOP AT HOME

Send The Star to a frien(t.


FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
ment for couple only. 1621 Monu-
ment Ave. Phone 227-7641.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house, liv-
ing room, dining room, TV room,
utility room, carport, unfurnished.
At Dixie Belle Motel. C. W. Long,
Phone 227-4686.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house, par-
tially furnished. In Oak Grove.
$50.00 month. Also 3 bedroom fur-
nished house at Beacon Hlil, $50.00
a month. See Bill Carr. tfc-8-30
FOR RENT: Very nice furnished 2
bedroom house with garage and
yard, 1507 Monument. Phone 648-
3472. 2tp-9-6


FOR RENT: Two apartments, onie
furnished and one unfurnished.
For information call 227-7761. ltc
FOR RENT: Furnished house. 3-
'bedroom, 2 ;bath. On hiway Bea-
con Hill. Phone 648-3248. tfc-2-27
FOR SALE: 26 foot cabin cruiser,
new paint, fast .Can be seen at
Sawyer's Boat Works, Apalachi-
cola. 3tc 9-20
FOR SALE: Two 125'x50' adjoining
lots in first block at St. Joe
Beach. See Ferrel Alien, Jr., at
129 Hunter Circle. tfc-8-16
FOR SALE: Wurlitzer piana, Ital-
ian provincial style. Re-posses-
sion. take up payments. Also Wur-


FOR RENT: Furnished one bed- litzer organ Italian provincial style
room house and two bedroom side used for short while as demonstra-
duplex furnished. Two 2-bedroom tor. De-humidifier for pianos and
houses furnished. St. Joe Beach. organs. Call 227-2931. itfc-8-30
Smith's Pharmacy. tfc-9-13
LOTS FOR SALE: in Oak Grove.
FOR RENT: Newly decorated two Down payment $25.00 and $25.00
,bedroom furnished downstairs per month. Contact M. P. Tomlin-
apartment. Close in. Call M's. R. son. Phone 227-3201 for further in-
H. Brinson, 227-5756. ltp formation. 8tc-8-30
FOR RENT: Nice 2 bedroom un- FOR SALE: Furnished 2 bedroom
furnished duplex apartment, $35. brick home, 1081 Long Ave. Ph.
mo. 617 Woodward Ave. Call Gene 648-4128, J. A. Mira.
Halley, 222-0550 or write 2108 Croy-
den Dr., Tallahassee. tfc-9-20 FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. 1301
_- Woodward Ave. FHA approved.
FOR RENT: One bedroom and Low down payment. Phone 227-
private bath. Living room and 3751. tfc-6-28
TV room ,privilege. 528 corner of
Sixth St. and Wiodward. 2tp C RF SALE: 2 bedroom house on
185x75 ft. lot. Back yard completely


at COSTING'S


New

FALL and WINTER COATS


By Present Adel Morgan. Mil-
ium insulated linings to give
all-weather comfort. Models'
in 100% wool and miracle fabrics.
letachable fur collars.


24.00 up
Some models with


Ladies'

FALL and WINTER SUITS


Also by Present Adel Morgan.
Iany patterns for fashion- 24.95 up
able fall wear. 100% wool and miracle fabrics.

New Shipment Complete Line of Men's and Boys'

SWEATERS JACKETS
Made with long-wearing suede, lea-
For ladies, girls, men and boys. Made their, Vinyl and fabrics. Some with
by famous manufacturers such as: removable linings. Designed for the
Jockey, Jantzen, California and finest in warmth and comfort. Pop-
others. Large selection available. ular prices.


Men's All Weather



TOPCOATS

By NARRAG1ANSETT


Water Repellant Treated


*A Resistant to Wrinkles


Resistant to Spotting


Zip-out Acetate Lining


PRE-SEASON SPECIAL ON

AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC BLANKETS
Assortment of pastel colors. Convertible fitted Single Control
corners. Completely washable. Mothproof. 2-year
guarantee. 15.95


YOUIIZ FIND IT IN TriE


INSTRUCTIONS: Piano and organ.
Lessons to -children and adults.
Call 227-2931. 9-1-ttec
NOW AVAILABLE: "The Great
Tide" by Rublea Hall. Historical
novel based on. facts and customs
present here in yesterday years.
Price $4.95 (plus tax). Mrs. I. H.
Brinson or Buzzett Drug Store.
Phone 227-5756 or 227-3371.
WANTED: First class waitress
over 21. Year round job. Apply
in person only at Gulf Sands Res-
taurant. tfc-9-20
WANTED: Experienced motel maid
'Steady work. Apply in person.
only at Gulf Sands Court. tfc-9-20
SERVICES OFFERED
I will do part or full-time book-
keeping in my home or at you:-
place of business. Experienced
in a' types of book work. Typ-
ing work done neatly and correct.
R. W. HENDERSON, Phone 229-
1716.
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, Meet-
ing first and third Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. Amerlcan Legion
Rome.
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
every Wednesday night, 8:00 p.m.
at Parish House, 609% th St. Port
St. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-1241 for
further information or write P. 0.
Box 535. tt
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.
0. F.-Meets second and fourth
Thursday, 8:00 p.m. in American
Legion Hal. All members urged to
attend.
Notle Grand: Emmett Daneia
Secretary: J. C. Martln.
EPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
irick expert service. tU0


R. A. M.-Regular convocation ot
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M., 2nd and 4ta Mondays. All visit.
Ing companions welcome.
Everett McFarland, High Priest
Edgar Smith, Secretary
THERE WILL BE a regular eom-
munication of Pirt St. Joe Lodge
No 111, F. & A. M. every tit and
thrd Thursday at 8:00 p.L


ROY L. BURCH, W. M.
ROY K. BLACKSHEAR, See
All Master Masons cordially invited
NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION
Notice is hereby given that the
general partneral partnership between John
Edenfield and Garland Dunlap, dba
Gulf Sales Company, has been dis-
solved, effective as of September
8, 1962, by 'the withdrawal of John
Edenfield therefrom. From and af-
te rsaid date, Gulf Sales Company
will be operated by Garland Dun-
lap as sole proprietor, and claims
upon the Company purportedly in-
curred by it on or after that date
will 'be honored only if they have
been authorized by Garland Dun-
lap. 4tc-9-20
NOTICE
As of September 24, 1962, I will
no longer be responsible for debts
incurrel other than those person-
ally approved by myself. 4t-9-27
GEORGE A. TURNAGE

Advertising Pays Try It

USE THE WANT ADS


U ,


Start'Now Hardening Your Plants

Against The Cold Weather Ahead


e closed with chain link fence.
Plenty of shade and located in a
v ell established neighborhood. See
Forrell Allen, Jr. at 129 Hunter
Circle. tic-5-31
FOR SALE: 1962 Volkswagen, 2-dr.
deluxe sedan. Radio, heater,
windshield washer, whitewall tires
and leather upholstery. $1495.00.
See Bill Rich.
FOR SALE
Three bedroom masonry house
on 90 foot corner lot on Marvin
Avenue. Total cost only $9,700. Can
buy owners equity or refinance.
Two bedroom house in Oak Grove
on 60 foot lot. Only $4,500.
FRANK HANNON
Registered Real Estate Broker
221 Reid Ave. Phone 227-3491
HOUSE OR TRAILER LOTS FOR
SALE. Jones Homestead. $50.00
to $500.00, cash or terms. Phone
227-8712 or write Box 333, Port St.
Joe, Fla. 4tp-9-6
FOR SALE: 35,000 BTU Dearborn
-cool-cabinet gas space heater. Ex-
cellent condition. Call 227-8862.
FOR SALE: 24' plywood boat, fib-
reglass bottom, dry deck. Built
for outboard or inboard. Ready to
go fishing if you have motor. $800.
211 10th St. Phone 227-4871. lp
FOR SALE: 1955 Ford pick-up %-
to truck. In good condition. .906
10th Street. Phone 227-2516. 2tp
WORK WANTED: Maid work in
homes. Georgia Ann Fenn, 256
Ave. F and Ruth V. Clemons 258
Ave. F. It
MILLIONAIRES ATTENTION Be.
come a billionaire by saving your
money 'when you buy pink, talis-
man, white, yellow or red roses
loose at only $1.49 a dozen cash
and carry at Ed's Discount Florist,
not just today, but everyday of the
year! Fone 227-8881.
BE CURIOUS 'and ask if you get
25 giant carnations or roses with
a satin bow and streamers in your
$5.00 funeral wreaths when order-
ing flowers from your florist. If
not, then call Ed's Discount Florist,
227-8881, who guarantees 25 giant
carnations or roses or mixture of
both, your choice of colors with
satin bow for all your funeral
needs; local delivery only.
MOVING? Think of 1MAYFLOWE!R.
Let SURPLUS SALES of ST.
JOE handle your moving and stor-
age problems. Free estimates, lo-
cal and long distance; Experienced,
responsible. Phone 227-2011, or
come in, and see us at SURPLUS
SALES of ST. JOE, 201 Monument
Ave,, Port St. Joe, across from
the Post Office.


soil.
There are any number of colors
to choose from such as yellow,
bronze, white and blue. They may
be tricky to grow, -but are worth
the trouble. Remember the Iris
likes plenty of water, so plant them
close to'i pond or a leaky faucet.
Violets
Almost 'everyone loves violets,
so try your luck -at growing them.
An acid soil, with plenty of hum-
us and plant food, moisture and
shade are conditions that make vio-
lets happy. If you already have vio-
lets, then divide them now and the
presumed little flowers will peep
out from dark -green leaves from
December until May.
Sweet peas is another flower sug-
gestion. The winter flowering varie-
ties, if planted now, will bloom by
Christmas.
Plant sweet pea seeds in trench-
es of rich, organic soil that has
bees strilized 'and treated against


damping-off. Frequent cutting of
the blooms is necessary to prevent
formation of seedpods which will
reduce the flowering .period.
As a 'border plant for azaleas, try
strawberry plants. The berry bush-
es like the acid azalea soil and
will thrive. The dark 'green leaves,
white blossoms with cream-colored
eyes and tart red berries will pay
you for you efforts of growing the
plants.
'Camellia and azalea flower buds
should be formed by now. Inspect
them carefully for signs of bud
browning. This indicates a 'fungus


which will cause the buds to drop,
If discovered, control the disease
with a fungicide.




NOTICE

Effective September 27,
winter hours at the St.
Joe Animal Clinic will be
from 2:30 to 5:30 p.m. on
Thursday only.


G. E. Butts, DVM
Animal Clinic


By HERVEY SHARPE
Fla. Agricultural Extensiin Serv.
Plants are unlike people because
they must -develop hardening of
the arteries to stay alive.
So have a heart 'plant-wise and
harden your ornamentals so they
won't succumb during the first
cold snap. Start the process niw
as it may take two months to .do
the job. Also, you must remember
that even frost-hardy shrubs can
'be killed if they are full of tender
shoots.
Ice likes to form in tender, wa-
tery 'stems. The tiny, sharp ice
crystals puncture cell walls and
spell doom to plans.
The first step in hardening ten-
de shoots is to cut out rich foods
like nitrogen. Better yet stop feed-
ing the plants entirely. If you are
teh average gardener you have alT-
ready over4ed the shrubs all sum-
mer.
A fairly idry fall, with gradually
lowering temperatures with a late
Indian Summer, is 'also helpful in
getting plants in shape to take the
brunt of weather sent to Florida
from Yankeeland.
If frost pays a visit before the
plants have time ti harden, cover
them with cloth, wood, straw or
sheets of plastic. If you use plas-
tic, 'be sure to remove the air-tight
material shortly after frost melts.
If it is not removed the sun's rays
can broil the plant in its own juice.
Now is the time to plant Easter
lily bulbs for next spring's supply
of tall stemmed flowers. Prepare
the soil well ahead of planting 'by
working in some organic material.
'Select a 'site. that is moist but
drains well after 'a shower. Plant
the bulbs six inches deep and from
6 to 12 inches apart.
Try planting iris this fall. There
are several beautiful native and
imported species that will add col-
or to the garden. For the quickest
results get flowering-size corms
this month or next and plant in
rich beds or -boxes of pasteurized


This Tenderness Test Proves It!
Batter Whipped Sunbeam tears
smoothly, evenly. It's tender (even the
crust!)' because Sunbeam is mixed in
small batches at high speed, for smooth
texture that locks in fresh flavor!
Try the Tenderness Test today! Get
Batter Whipped Sunbeam Bread at your


favorite grocer's!

.u Si ,,.


COPR


iYon Are Invited...

TO SEE THE BEAUTIFUL, NEW


1963 FORD

America's Liveliest, Most Care-Free Car

at the



St. Joe Motor Co.


322 Monument Ave,


Phone 227-3737


Friday, Sept. 28

Yes, we at the ST. JOE MOTOR COMPANY cordially
invite everyone to visit our show room Friday, Septem-
ber 28 to see the beautiful new line of FORD Cars for
1963.




There Will Be Exciting Door Prizes Given Away
PLUS A CHANCE TO REGISTER FOR ONE OF THE

1,225 GRAND PRIZES Total $200,000


10 GALAXIE 500 XL Hard-
Tops.
10 FALCON Convertibles
And many other prizes!


Only Sunbeam' Bread



is Batter Whipped!
;.


V: ."
. ;


5 THUNDERBIRD Sports
Roadsters
10 FAIRLANE WAGONS
40 PHILCO 21" COLOR TV Sets