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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01406
 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: October 18, 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: UF00028419:01406

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THE STAR

"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"


MONEY TALKS-Let's keep
it where we can speak with It
once in a while-Trade with
your home town merchantal


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1962


TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIBA


City Garbage collection




Ordinance Fac.s Revision


Mandatory Use of City Collection

Service Part of New Ordinance


PORT ST. JOE JAYCEES Harry Tison ing part in the second annual Jaycee p!i-
(kneeling) and Joe Parrot are shown above cycle Roadeo held Saturday. Abput 100 bi-
applying reflective tape to bicycles tak- cycles were so treated, (- photo)


JAYCEES BICYCLE

ROADEO DRAWS

RECORD NUMBER

About 100 local youngsters par-
ticipated in the Junior Chamber
oTfConimmerce Bicycle Rodeo held
'Saturday at the Port St. Joe Ele-
mentary .School. Jaycees who con-
ducted the riders through the
eat. driving course applied reflec-
tive safety tape to each bike.
The winners in the first thru
third 'grade group were Shirley
Annn Culpepper and Johnny Cul-
pepper. The grade four thru six
prizes were won by Susan Counts
and Bobby Fallski.
The Jaycees wish to thank
Campbell'.s Drug, 'Carps, Costins,
'and Pylants for donations of gift
certificates for this event.
All boys 'and girls at Highland
View- Elementary School are re-
minded that the Jaycees will
sponsor the same competition on
iSaturday, 'October 20 at 9:00 a.m.
at the Highland View Elementary
,School. Prizes will be given to
'the boys and girls who score
highest in the competition.
Jaycees working with the pro-
ject were Bob Freeman, chair-
man, Jake Koller, Harry Tison,
Grover Holland, Don Grossman
and Joe Parrott.


Gulf Coun y Chapter


Cancer Society Hear


The Gulf County Chapter of the
American Cancer Society held its
'annual meeting Monday night at
the Episcopal Parish House with
J. C. Belin presiding over the
meeting 'which featured the final
report of the Society, presentation
of awards and announcement of
new officers for -the coming year.
Walter Dodson, chairman of the
nominating committee presented
the following names for 1963 offi-
cer slate: Mrs. H. C. Brown, chair-
man; Walter Dodson, treasurer;
Mrs. Lillie Land, secretary; Dr.
Wayne Hendrix, medical advisor;
J. C. Belin, finance chairman; Mrs.
H. B. Canning, finance co-chair-
man; Mrs. Robert King and Mrs.
George Core, service chairmen;
Mrs. Tom Coldewey, crusade chair-
man; Sid Brown, Cecil Curry and'
Marion Craig, special events conm-
mi .ttee.
Mrs .Edan Rowell, area director
of the American Cancer Society of
Panama City presented awards to
volunteers for outstanding service,
Belin announced that Walter
Dodson had been elected district
lay leader for District 2 of the
American Cancer Society. He 'also
announced that Gulf County was


r of American


's Final Report


presented an award at the annual
meeting held in Jacksonville, Octo-
ber 12-14 for its successful crusade
and splendid educational program,
The iState quota for 1963 has been
set at $1,100,000.00 With -Jimmy
Kynes6'as Crusade Chairman.
The Gulf County quota has been
set at $3,000.00 with Mrs. Tom Col-
dewey, J. C. Belin 'and Dr. Harold
B. Canning of Wewahitcbhk& already
making plans 'to meet this g6al.



Highland View


Carnival Saturday
The Highland View Elementary
School PTA Hallowe'en Carnival
will be held Saturday, October 20
A parade will form at the old
post office 'building'at 3:30. Carni-
val .booths will open at 4:00 p.m.
There will be cake walk, bingo
pony rides, country store, fish pond
post office, candy store and'a freal
show.
Hot dogs, hamburgers, cake, cof
fee and pie 'will 'be served from the
school kitchen.


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Port St. Joe's garbage col-
lection ordinance came under
observance Tuesday night at
the regular meeting of the
Port St. Joe City Commission.
The ordinance is in the pro-

cess of being changed by the
Commission and the ordinance
in its revised form was pre-
sented before the Board for
the first time and read in full
Tuesday. The new ordinance
will be read a final time and
probably approved at the next
Commission meeting on No-
vember 6.
The new ordinance will have
three major changes affecting the
citizens of Port :St. Joe,
Number 1-The 'garbage rates
will 'be rajied,
Number 2--Every resident In
the city 'will 'be required 'by the or-
dinance to use the city's service.
Number 3-No burning of gar-
bage 'by residents will be allowed.
At present the garbage rates are
75c per month for dwelling houses
with twice a week pick-up. Busi-
ness establishments now pay $2.25
per month.
Under the new ordinance, the
new -garbage rates will be as fol-
lows: Each dwelling or apartment
$1.00 per 'month per family with
semi-weekly pick-up. A special pick-
up of garbage' 'will be 'billed at the
rate of $1.00 per pick-up. Business
houMs-'will receive three pick-ups
per -e d: ands be 'billed $2.50'per
month with $1.00 charge for each
additional pick-up needed or desir-


ed. Hotels, restaurants, and other
food handling establishments will
'be collected four times per week
and billed $4.00 per month. 'Super
markets will Ibe collected daily and
be charged $12.00 per month. Each
of these categories can get extra
pick-ups for $1.00 per trip.
The hike in rates was made nec-
essary because of 'a continued defi-
cit in the garbage collection de-
partment.


,trimmings not burned must be pil-
ed on the edge of the street for the
city trash truck to haul off, which
service is 'provided for in the
monthly 'garbage 'bill. A special trip
for this purpose, other than the
regular rounds of the trash truck
will be billed at $1.00 per trip.
It is urged by the City that as
55 gallon drums are rusted out
that they be replaced by garbage
cans not to exceed 30 gallons in
capacity. This is to make for eas-
ier handling by city crews. The
new ordinance provides that not
less than a 10 gallon container be
used to store garbage.
In addition to these changes, the
new ordinance reads that garbage
shall not 'be allowed to 'accumulate
for more than four days.
The new ordinance will not go
into effect until January 1 at which
time it is hoped to have 'a new gar-
bage truck in service. The present
truck is incapable of serving every
resident in town, which will be its
duties after 'the new ordinance is
activated.
Want Building Repairs
Jesse Stone, Mrs. Charles Borwn
and Billy Howell appeared before
the Board Tuesday night, urging
that adequate repairs be made to
the Centennial Building during the
coming year. They asked that the
building be repaired and painted.
'Mayor-Commissioner Hannon ad-
vised the trio that some money had
been included in the !budget for
repairs to the 'building, but that in
his opinion not enough to properly
complete the necessary repairs. He
stated that as far as he recollected,
proper repairs to the building had
been promised but not enough mon-
ey could be allocated in the present
budget specifically earmarked for
this purpose. He told the group
that it was the opinion of the ma-
jority of the Board, however, that
all the repairs needed could be pro-
perly made under the present bud-
get.
Stone asked if the committee
could be assured that the building
(Continued On Page 4)


Everyone in Port .St. Joe will be
required to use the city's garbage Advance Tickets for
collection system (not now being Chipley_ ame On Sale
the case) by virtue of a clause in pey Game On Sal
the ordinance which- states that Advance tickets for tomorrow
garbage shall be transported on night's football game between
city streets only by vehicles in- Port St. Joe and Chlpley are
spected and declared, adequate for available now at Smith's Phar-
this purpose by the city. macy in downtown Port .St Joe.
It will be against 'the new ordin- Holders of the advance tick-
ance to burn garbage within the ets can go 'Immediately into the
city limits. It is 'possible, however, stadium without waiting in line
to burn yard trimmings. All yard to purchase tickets.


Annual Elementary School PTA

Halowe'en Carnival Set for Oct. 27
Hubert Richards, chairman of ade and carnival will be publish-
the Port St. Joe Elementary ed in next week's Issue of The
School PTA Hallowe'en Carnival Star.
nanounced that they will hold the
annual event on Saturday, Octo- The carnival is sponsored each
ber 27 at the City Park at the year by the Port St. Joe Elemen-
corner of Highway 98 and Fifth tary School PTA. The PTA Isa
Street. looking forward to a very enjoy-
Parade time will be at 2:30 able and successful show this
p.m. Complete details of the par- year.


AWARDED PIN-Purvis Howell of Port St. Joe, (right
above) is awarded his 25 year membership pin in Ma-
sonry by Worshipful Master, Roy Burch. (* photo)

Masons Honor Past Worshipful Masters

With Banquet At Centennial Building


The Centennial Building was the
scene Saturday, October 13 at 7:00
p.m. of a huge banquet honoring
the Past Masters and Masonic wi-
dows of Port St. Joe Lodge No.
111, A. & A. M. Approximately 200
Masons and their families were in
attendance.
During the banquet, 25 year mem-
bership pins were presented to Pur-
vis Howell and Oscar Roberts.
The highlight of the evening was
an address entitled, "Masonry In
Action" by Past District Deputy
Grand Master, James H. Pet-ty of
Lynn Haven. Distinguished Grand


Lodge officers present were G.
Rodman Porter, Past Grand Master
of Masons of Florida from Apala-
chicola, John V. Rogers, member
of Grand Masters Committee on
DeMolay from Pensacola, .and Bill
Banks, District Instructor from
Panama City.
The food for the banquet was
serviced by the ladies of the Or-
der of Eastern Star under the di-
rection of Eula Dickey, Worthy Ma-
tron.
Serving as master of ceremonies
was Roy L. Burch, Worshipful
Master of Port St. Joe Lodge No.
111.


Lose To DeFuniak Springs 28 to 6 Last Friday Night





Sharks Seek First Season Win Friday Agaist Chipley


By WILL 1. RAMSEY displayed in the past. The offense, signs of improvement.
Although 'the Sharks lost to De- which has been unable to get mov- The Braves scored once in each
F9unlak Springs by a score of 28 ing in the past four games, moved quarter against 'the scrappy Sharks
to 6, they definitely played a bet- well against the big Walton Braves and scored a 'two point safety in
ter brand of ball than they have and the defense seemed to show the last stanza.



Junior High Football Team Gains Revenge Over Apalachicola

Junior High Team With 6-0 Win Tuesday In Apalach

The seventh and eighth grade mage with David Wood going 60 Maddox, Mitch Johnson, Ricky
Junior High football team traveled yards .for the touchdown. The extra Thursbay, Lamar Orrell, Jimmy
to, Apalachioola for their second point trywas no good, as this prov- Lester, Alan Humphrey, Danny
football game of the season and to be the winning margin of Raffield and Tommy Atchison. Oth-
returned home with a 6-0 victory. ed to be the winning margin, of er boys that made the trip and are
This gives the Junior Sharks two play. a necessity to have a winning team
victories and the two teams will The Junior Sharks threatened on were Sheppard Gonzalez, Bryan
mnet here next Tuesday night for several occasions, but either a pen- Baxley, Al Scheffer, Tommy Ad-
thei! third game at 7:30. alty or a fine defense by Apalachi- ams, Jerry Nichols, Sidney Dykes,
The Junior Sharks kicked to Apa- cola kept the Sharks in check. Joe Hendrix, Larry Cox, Billy Tay-
laohico a to .start the game and the The Junior Sharks led by quar- lor, Wayne Dozier, Johnny Martin,
ddfens;Ve team led by Johnson, terback, Rod Bowdoin and backs Knapp Smith, Thomas O'Brian and
Branch,, Lester, Pate and Maddox David Wood, Larry Branch and Freddy Anderson.
held Apalachicola and forced them Charles Williams played well of- The seventh and eighth grade
to pu it. fensively and defensively., team will play Apalachicola's sev-
Th4 Junior Sharks with the ball Other boys that played well on enth and eighth grade team here
on A&alachicola's 40 yard line, scor- defense and offense were Wayne next Tuesday night at 7:30. Come
ed 'on their first play from scrim- Pate, Eddie McFarland, John C. out 'and support the Junior Sharks.


The Sharks put together several
good ,drives with Tommy SSisk and
Tommy Williams doing most of
*the ball carrying. Williams scored
the Sharks touchdown in the third
quarter on a 25 yard- dash through
the middle that climaxed a 60 yard
,drive by the ,Sharks. Jimmy Good-
man's extra point kick hit the goal
'post and the score ended 28 to 6
in favor of Walton.
'Shark quarterback Buddy Ken-
nington took to the air in the sec-
ond half and completed nine out
of 24 passes for 81 yards. Kenning-
ton's chief target was Bobby Wi-
ley, who caught four passes for 35
yards. iSisk, Vervacke and Tindell
accounted for the remaining com-
pletions.
Harold Keels, Cliff Wimberly and
Paul Robbins were outstanding on
defense. Lonnie Smith, Tommy
Williams 'and Bobby Wiley also
played a very good defensive game.
For the first time this year the
iSharks will be pretty evenly match-
ed Friday 'night when they meet
wi Iess Chipley. Both the Sharks
anm ';the Tigers have been taking


their lumps this year 'and you can Port St. Joe High School Stadium Yds. Passing ------- 81 97
bet 'both teams will 'be out to get with game time at 8:00 p.m. Passes Attempt. -.. 24 16
into the win column. Chipley has THE YARDSTICK Passes Comp. ----- 9 5
yet to score this season, and the St. Joe Walton Intercept. by 2 1
,Sharks have scored only 12 points. First Downs --....... 10 12 Fumbles lost 1 0
The game will be 'played at the Yds. Rushing -.-. 146 199 Yds. Penalized 35 40



Junior High Intra-Squad Game Last Thursday Gives

"White" Team First Victory Of Season Over "Purples", 7-0


The Port 'St. Joe Junior High
football team played their fourth
intra-squad game last Thursday
night with the white team chalking
up their first victory of the season
'by the score of 7-0. This leaves the
white team with one victory and
three loses, the purple team has
three victories against one defeat.
The white team led by quarter-
backs Rutland, Smith and Ander-
son, scored in the second quarter
on a fine run by Charles Williams.
Jonhny Rogers scored the extra
point. The 7-0 lead held up during
the contest as both teams played


well offensively and defensively.
Playing well for the white team
were Alfred Rudd, Mitch Johnson,
Dalton Tull, Jerry Pitts, )ar.ny
Raffield, Jerome Barnes, Cary Da
vis, Mark Rutland, Johnny Rogers,
Charles Williams, Billy .\ntlry,
Ray Ramsey, John C. Maddox, Lair-
ry Cox, Larry Taylor, Billy Carr,
Lamar Orrell, Wayne Dozier. John-
ny Martin, Knapp Smith, Jim ilen-
som, Thomas O'Brian, Jimmy Staf-
ford and Freddy Anderson.
Playing well both offensively
and defensively for the purple team


w ere Eddie McFarland, Ricky
Thursday, Andrew Trammell, Alan
Humphrey, Sh eppard Gonzalez,
Tommy Wright, Wayne Pate, Bry-
an Baxley, Jimmy Lester, John W.
Maddox, Al Scheffer, Tommy Ad-
ams, Rodney Bowdoin, Larry
Branch, Maurice Fuller, David
Wood, Tommy Atchison', Jerry
Nichols, Sidney Dykes and Joe
Hendrix.
The seventh and eighth grade
team will play Apalachicola's sev-
enth and eighth grade team here
next Tuesday, October 23 at 7:30.


NUMBER 5


1 __...------ -------_











BOWLING



NEWS


Battle to split four games.
By D. L. SICKMON Pylant's leader was Ray Medlin
With Floyd Chevrolet and Pat's with his usual high series. He led
Wonder Bar -absent on postpone- Iwith a 512 series this week. Troy
mnent Monday night, alleys one and Gay came in second with a 434
two were quiet. series.
Pylant's met the Custom Shop The Custom :Shop had Freeman
on three and four for a dead heat with a 512 series to match Medlin


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'pin for pin. Samuelson's 497 was age and is bound to make the
good for the number two slot. chemists a good bowler. J. C. 'threw
Phillip's 66 rolled .over The Sand ,.a 361. Martin Britt continues to im-
Bar on five and six for a four game prove even though he settled for
sweep to maintain their grip on a 352. I understand that a certain
second place in the league. IThursday night bowler, namely,
Winton Ferrell went wild for a Mrs. Ethridge's boy, Fead, -had a
201 game in the 'first. He came up nice 98. This makes -most 'any Lab-
with a 492 series to lead his team. oratory bowler eligible to bowl 'with
Lee Taylor rolled a 438 series to the "Stars" on Thursday night. Do
capture second place. Lee had you not agree, Charles Marshall?
some trouble In his first and third Charles (let me 'sit out tonight)
games Monday night. Marshall might have made some
The Sand Bar, having Parrish in difference in the results had he
the first slot with a 376 series had not had a 'bone in lis right arm.
-.. ... .....l- 4 1.,> *


troubles of their own. Williaimson
followed Parrish with a 376.
On alleys seven and eight, the
sawdust flew as The Pridgeon
Agency met Pate's Shell to split
four games, with both teams hav-
ing difficulty in the first two
games. Tommy Pridgeon came up
in the third game to strike out
from the eighth frame on to give
Pridgeon's the edge.
Waring Murdock rolled a fine
528 series to lead Pridgeon's and
to take high series for the allies
Monday night. Tommy Pridgeon's
505 series took second place.
For Pate's Shell, Billy Joe Rich-
ards led again with a 497. Lule D.
Holland followed with a 399 series.


Team Standings W L
Pat's Wonder Bar 19 1
Phillip's 66 17 7
Prigdeon's Agency 11 13
The Custom Shop 10 14
Pate's Shell Service -.. 10 14
Floyd Chevrolet ..-.-.- 11 9
Pylant's 8 16
Sand Bar 8 16
-X
INDUSTRIAL LEAGUE
By LAMAR MOORE
The Pulp Mill held on to first
place by taking three points from
Laboratory. Vitro gained ground
by grabbing four points from Elec-
tric Meter. Back Maintenance is
breathing down Pulp Mill's neck by
taking four points from Paper
'Mill. The Box Plant out-sorried
Glidden one point to three.

Pulp Mill and Laboratory hooked
up in 'three 'good games. Pulp Mill
captured the first 702 to 695 and
the second 699 to 657. The Labora-
tory turned the tables in the final
724 to 700. There.wasn't much for
the Pulp Mill to crow about save
Lamar Moore with a 466. Darrell
Strickland came through with two
good games and saved the night
for the first place team. Joe Davis
suffered the worst night of his ca-
reer at 423. We all have bad nights
Joe, so don't take it so hard. Leo
I "The Lion" S'healy, came on strong
After a slow start and wound up
at '399. Foy Adams rolled a 128 fin-
al game.
Tom Thornton was the only Lab-
oratory man over 400. Tom showed
some improvement over last week
when hehit a 438. Keith Ward hit
a 397 even though he had more
splits than the law 'allows. Jess
(New Ball), .Mamoran started out
great but cooled quickly for a 378.
J. C. .McArdle was above his aver-


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'The Electric Meter crew couldn't
generate enough juice to blow a
fuse for Vitro. Vitro took advant-
age of Electric for all four points.
Randy McClain was the big gun
with a 480. Randy also made three
baby splits and won a prize for this
feat. Roy Kennedy turned in a
very respectable 448. Whitey White-
hurst was hurting at 415. Bill Tew
was around his average at 436 and
Danny Maddox threw a 337.
Sonny Counts collected a 417 but
this was way below Sonny's aver-
age. Dave Jones had an excuse but
I didn't understand what it was.
Dave finished with a 386. Jimmy
('speed ball) Harrlson, camnei on
strong at 369. Hughey Williams and
Ferrell Allen, Jr., were trying to
see 'who could get the lowest. They
both gave it a good try and wound
up below 300.

The best bowling of the night
,took place .on lanes five and six.
A tough luck Paper Mill went
down to defeat four -to zero at Vthe
hand of a 'good Back Maintenance
team. Al Jensen went above 500
for the fourth night in a row. Pea-
nut McCroan had his 'best night of
the year at 494. Hook McKenzie
turned in a very good 450 and Nel-
son Gardner a -nice 405. Cecil Lin-
ton and Jimmy Burke were rather
cool.
Bill Whaley returned to action
with a bang. Bill was doing all he
could at 526 to save the Paper Mill
from ruin. Billy Joe Davis, 464, Bill
Henderson, 433, Archie Floyd, 393
and Lamar Hardy, 314, helped keep
the pressure on Back Maintenance.

The Box Plant bit the !dust at
'the hands of Glidden 794,to.659 in
the first match. Glidden, being the
good boys that they are, kindly
awarded the second game to Box
Plant '619 to 596. Give 'the final to.
Glidden 744 to 646.
Lou Little came back after two
bad weeks to turn in a respectable
434 for Glidden. Dick 'Sweitzer was
the big difference at 409. Bob Deo
lair a 396, :Sonny Dean a 355, Win-
ton Ferrell a neat 271 for two,
games and Dewey Patterson a 111
for one game.
Yank Zimmerman was cool even.
though he had a 427. Goober .Duin-
lap was cooler at 405. Ted Beard,
372, Alto Worley, 351 and John,
Brown, 369, were also off for the
Box Plant.
STANDINGS
W L
Pulp 'Mill 19 5
Back Maintenance __ 17 7
Vitro Serice 16 8,
Glidden 12 12
Box Plant 10 14
Laboratory 9 15
Paper Mill 7 17
Electric Meter 6 18
---- ---


LADIES COFFEE LEAGUE
By J. RUTH RAMSEY
On lane One for IGA the girls
were off this week, with the best
series by Judy M'cClain being only
318. 'Sally White kept her game
alive though 'by picking up a 5-10
split, which was the first of the
season.
Ed's Florist on lane Two was in
good shape as Floynell Williams
led her team with a good game of
135 and a series of 366. Following
close behind was Elise Rogers with
a series of 334.
Over on 'lane Three, Jitney Jun-
gle was trying hard to ,aa in the
running for firqt place but didn't
quite make it. Ann Whittle had high |
game for the day though and tied:
for high game of the season with
a 157. She had a good series of'
359. Evelyn Smith also had a good
series of 361.
,St. Joe Laundry was on lane Four
and went back to first position as
Dot Creamer led her team with the
high series for the day of 395. Right
behind her was Julia Atkinson with
376. Dot Koller and Betty White-
hurt supported them with a ser-
ies of 303 each, and 'Francie Gra-
ham with a series of 268.
Standings W L
'St. Joe Laundry ------.... 16 4
Jitney Jungle 14 6
Ed's Florist 8 12
IGA Foodliner .. 2 18


The Jaycee High School League
got an upset last 'Saturday when
three teams tied for first place.
The boys of the League only 'bowled
three games instead of the Intend-
ed six. A lot of the ,boys are in the I


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1962


Historical Society

Hears State

Park Report

The regular meeting of the St.
Joseph Historical Society was held
Saturday at 3:00 rp.m. in the Mu-
nicipal Building. The meeting was
presided over by Mrs. Ned S. Por-
ter, president.
Jesse V. Stone briefed the so-
ciety on 'the latest developments
on the proposed state park on St.
Joseph 'Spit. Mrs. Porter reported
on 'the Advisory Council's recent
trip to Tallahassaee to meet with
the State Park Board.
Members present for the meet-
ing were Mrs. Ned 'S. Porter, Mrs.
B. A. Pridgeon, Sr., Mrs. Robert
Majors, iMrs. R. H. Brinson, Jesse
V. Stone, William H. Howell, Jr.,
and Charles B. Smith.
it

band and some play football. The
boys didn't feel like bowling six
games, so the other three were
postponed until a later date.
Boyles and Frank and Dot's
were on alleys three and four. Nei-
ther team had enough men to bowl
so they 'split 2-2. Nedley's 'and Flor-
ida National Bank were on alleys
one and two. Nedley's took three
big ones away from Florida Bank.
Lloyd Gardner was top man for
Florida Bank with a 414 series.
WJOE and Carps were on alleys
five and six. Carps took three big
ones from WJOE. Kenny Avant
was high man for Carps with a 348
seires. David Roche was high man
for WJOE with a 366 series.
,Charles Zimmerman had a 185
game which was a help to his 469
series. He bowls for Frank and Dot.
Any boy who is interested in
bowling in the high school league
is urged to ;be at the bowling lanes
Saturday at 12:00 noon.
The team standings are as fol-
lows.
W L
Nedley's Florist ..... 7 5
Boyles Dept. Store -.. 7 5
Carp's 7 5
Frank & Dot 6 6
Fla. Nat. Bank ................-- 5 7
WJOE 4 8
Robert Marlowe


Circle I Meets

With Mrs. Ayers

Circle Number One of the First
Baptist Church met in the home
of Mrs. H. F. Ayers Monday after-
noon with seven members, one new
member, Mrs. J. T. Campbell and
one visitor, Mrs. J. W. Daughtry.
The meeting opened with prayer
by Mrs. Daughtry and Mrs. E. H.
Vanlandingham, Circle Chairman,
conducted 'the meeting.
A very interesting program was
presented by Mrs. Wesley Ramsey,
Mrs. H. F. Ayers and Mrs. Richard
.Saunders.
Mrs. F. E. Trammell closed the
meeting with prayer.
Mrs. Ayers served delicious re-
freshments to those present.


WMS Circle 2

Has Meeting

Circle Number 2 of the W.MS,
First Baptist Church, met with Mrs.
C. G. Costin, Sr., Monday, October
15, with eight members present.
Chairman, Mrs. Tom Parker, Sr.,
called the meeting to order, and
turned it over to Mrs. S. C. Prid-
geon, .who in turn gave a very in-
teresting program on the "'Signifi-
cance of the WMU Emblem", which
'include the four major aspects of
the 75th anniversary.
Mrs. E. C. 'Cason led in prayer.
Each member gave a report on
the work for the coming year.
iMrs. Joe Bracewell dismissed
the meeting with prayer.
Delicious refreshments were ser-
ved by the hostess.


Garden Club

Gifts Wanted

All members of each circle of the
Port 'St. Joe Garden Club are asked
to bring their gifts, which 'are sent
to the Boys Industrial School at
Marianna, to the general meeting
on November 1, as these gifts are
'to be taken to the district meeting
November 8. Any gift suitable for
a boy, age 10 through 16 years of
age 'except knives or cigarettes.
Please wrap gifts and mark with
age for which it is intended.


ST. JOE



412 Monument Avenue


Eta Upsilon Has

Fall Rush Party

Eta Upsilon Chapter of Beta 'Sig-
ma Phi, held their fall rush party
Thursday, October 11, at 8:00 p.m.
at the -recreation center, with the
theme being a "record party" with
'the girls 'dressed as a title of a re-
cord. The group played get acqiuain-
ted games. There were two skits
presented by Beta Sigma Phi mem-
bers, after which delicious re'resh-
ments were served.
Rushees attending were Mrs.
Franklin Pippin, Mrs. Thomas Free-
man, Mrs. Norris Daniell and Mrs.
Basil McKnight.
MMembers 'attending were Mrs.
Walter Brown, Mrs. Eugene Ab-
rams, Mrs. Kenneth Cox, Mrs. H.
T. Dean, Mrs. Gordon Farris, Mr&,.
Robert Freeman, Mrs. Wayne Gay,
Mrs. Waylon Graham, Mrs. Court-
ney Martin, Mrs. David Jones, Mrs.
Gerald McGill, Mrs. Roy Maddox,
Mrs. Edwin Peters, Mrs. John Scott,
Mrs. Braxton Ward and Mrs. Bill
Rish.
A most delightful evening was
enjoyed by all.


Mrs. Garden Is

Circle Hostess

Circle Four of the First Baptist
Church met Monday afternoon at
the home of Mrs. W. I. Carden with
seven members and one visitor
present. Mrs. W. 0. Nichols circle
chairman presided over the meet-
ing.
Mrs. L. R. Holliday, program
chairnian, brought the dveotional
and presented the program-taken
from the Royal Service magazine.
The meeting was ,closed with
prayer and the group 'enjoyed de-
licious refreshments served by the
.hostess.
-K
Gladiolus Circle Has
'Regular 'October Meeting
The Gladiolus Circle of the Port
St. Joe Garden Club held their
October meeting at the home of
Mrs. Terry Hinote with eight
members present.
A short business meeting was
held and Mrs. Dave Jones present-
ed a very informative program on
herbaceous perennials.


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SLAB BACON
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Center Cut
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Smoked Ham Chicken Register's-3 Lb. Bag
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Swift Premium or Frosty Morn Dandy Frosty Morn Old Smoky
Frosty Morn-Lb. SAUSAGE SAUSAGE
Sliced Bacon 3 LB. ROLL pound

59 $1 590




Pure Georgia King Size-Reg. $1.29 Best 2 Thumb Oyster
CANE SYRUP FAB 89C Gloves 29c
14 Qt. Carnation Instant
qt. 49 C Dry-SAVE 20c Robin Hood-5 Lbs.
V2 gal.79c MILK 99c FLOUR 49c
Swift's LOOK SAVE Snowdrift
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lb. 69 c 2 doz. 99 3 Ibs. 59c
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LADYFINGER PEAS
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Fresh Juicy Nice Fresh
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Fresh Shelled Daily Fresh Flaky
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REGISTER FOR FREI 7'VER DOLLARS

RECEIVE 60 FREE ZLVER DOLLARS
(You Must Be 18 Years Old or Older to Register)

Drawing Will Be Saturday October 20, 2:00 P.M.
If Winner Is Not Present, They Will Receive Only 15 Silver Dollars. .. Then the
Drawing Will Continue Until Someone Present Wins 15 Silver Dollars


Fresh Florida C:owder and Purple Hull
GRAPEFRUIT 4 for 19c Fresh PEAS bu. $1.50

Fresh Tender Lady Fingers and White Acres
PEAS or OKRA bu. $1.75 ACRE PEAS 4 bags $1.00


--


-r 01fA


Proper Reporting of Social Security
Credits 'Is Employers Responsibility
Proper reporting by employers of is reporting -earnings for which no
their employees' earnings for So- one can receive credit, unless the
clal Security purposes is efficient, correct Social Security number Is
economical, and just plain common given.
ssei according to John V. Carey, A considerable amount of Impro-
Dstrict Manager of tle Panama per reporting can be avoided, Car-
City Social Security Office. Most ey said, if employers would take
employers fulfill their obligation the following basic steps: (1) On
under the law to report their em- the day an employee is hired, rec-
ployees' earnings. However, a great ord the account number and name
daal Of time must often be spent exactly as shown on .the card. Al-
later on in obtaining the worker's so, get his home address. (2) If he
correct Social Security number, cannot show you his Social Secur-
where an incorrect number or no ity card, ask him to fill out a
number at all has been reported. Form SS-5 (Application for Social
Time spent this way costs the em- Security Account Number) for
player money, as it always costs your records. It he lost his card, or
more in business to do a job twice never had one, he should file an-
than 'to do it once correctly. other SS-5 with the nearest Social
Carey pointed out that workers Security office. A copy of the SS-5
and meployers alike have an inter- should be attached to each tax
eat in the correct reporting of form on which you report his earn-
earnings. No :Social Security 'bene- ings, until he furnishes his num-
uae an, ever be paid unless earn- ber. (3) If an employee changes his
lags are reported to the worker's name or uses a different name
account. The employer, who must from the one on the card, tell him
madteh ,the worker's contribution by to file a Form OAAN-7003 (Request
-payng the same amount himself, for Change in Your Social Security


Records) with the nearest Social
Security Office.
It is the employers' responsibili-
ty, not their accountant's or book-
keeper's to see that earnings are
reported properly. It is the work-
er's responsibility, Carey conclud-
ed, to furnish the employer his cor-


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Your Satisfaction Is Our Business -


~t*I


THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 196.2
rect account number and to report
any change in name to the Social
Security Administration.
The Social Security Office for
thi, area is located at 1135 Harri-
s-. Avenue, Panama City, tele-
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---q


I















highlights of Local Garden Club History


In 1950 and 51, Mrs. Lee Graham 17, featuring Christmas decorations
was president of the Port St. Joe aL the hofe of Mr. and Mrs. Jake
Garden Club. The club celebrated Belin and Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Ken-
with an open house on December rney, Sr. Arbor day program was


.There seems to be great con-
fusion as to whether or not,
officially the United States is
anti-communist. It is perhaps
easy to understand this confu-
sion as for two decades many
in government, especially in
the State Dept. have labored
hard to spread confusion.
A recent
example o01
coni usion' -
spreadini' -
was the ac-' '
tlontaken
regard i'ng
Peru. A new --" ..
government' '
ias about toe -:-
come in pou- .
er in that na- C. W. Harder
tion headed by a group that
had at one time been consid-
ered quite communistic, but
now, according to State Dept.
views, merely "liberal." The
conservative Peruvian army
leaders were apparently not so
sure on this score, so a military
junta took over.
In 24 hours, the U. S. State
Dept. cancelled that portion of
the world wide give away funds
that had been earmarked for
Peru. Apparently the cry of the
day was "millions for the left,
but not one cent for the right."
Of course, a few days earlier
this selfsame State Dept. had
been most active on the Hill
arguing that Congress should
in nowise limit the authority
of the department to give more
away to Communist Tito, who
has- already gotten,$2 billion.
These maneuvers confuse the
public. But even Congressman
Glenn Cunningham is confused.
He is one of the proponents of
a bill introduced last January
to stop the flow of Russian
propaganda into the U. S.
from being handled postage
(E) N ltion.l Fvdeiratitm (of liiducl.td ,inot lBlilices


free. The nation s independent
business, voting through the
National Federation of Inde-
pendent Business, have over-
whelmingly voiced support of
this measure.
*
Under international postal
usage, nations are supposed to
carry in their mails the news-
papers, publications, pamph-
lets of other nations free. Sev-
eral years this privilege was
stopped for Russian material,
then restored in past 18 months
as State Dept. did not want to
hurt Kremlin feelings.
*
Rep. Cunningham says a
Customs Bureau official re-
ports that in a single year,
through only three ports, Rus-
sian propaganda has reached
as high as 20 million pieces.
A great deal of it, he says,
is known as "redefection ma-
terial" being directed to peo-
ple in America whose heritage
is in countries now behind the
Iron Curtain, urging them to
come back to glorious commun-
sism.
But the Congressman finds
by his fight on this issue he is
not influencing people and win-
ning friends in the Red circles.
He reports, "It has been most
enlightening to me to see how
the left supports the free flow
of communist propaganda into
this country and a continued
subsidy by the taxpayers for
such material. I have always
been interested in the attacks
they launch on me personally."
It appears if communism is
to be fought in this country, it
will be the duty of Congress to
wage such a fight, as from ev-
idence at hand it appears the
State Dept. is either heavily
staffed with some very colossal
idiots, or dedicated leftists.


iield at the new high school in co- c
operation 'with the Woman's Club.
Assisted the Woman's Club with
landscaping -the grounds of the
new high school.
Third annual -flower show was
held May 5 and 6. Theme of the
show: "Oriental Dream Garden".
Chairman of the show was Mrs. I.
C. Nedley. 500 guests, many from
out of town, attended. Sponsored
Christmas decorations contest. The
firs' place prize -was won by Mr.
and Mrs. Jim Bobbit. Best in busi-
ness section won by Cooper's Bar-
bar Shop. Yard improvement con-
test began. First installation lunch-
eon held.
1952-53
In 'this year the yard improve-
ment cotnest was completed. Win-
ners were: first place, Mrs. George
Patton; second, Mrs. Garland Law-
rence; third, Mrs. B. B. Kenney, Jr.
Holiday open house held at
homes of Mrs. Robert Tapper and
Mrs. B. E. Kenney, Sr. Viewed by
over 300 guests, many from out of
town.
Thee planting major project. Mrs.
Franklin Jones, chairman. Trees
planted were: 78 red bud, 78 cherry
laurel, 90 live oak, 240 -mimosa, 30
miscellaneous; 9 magnolia and 175
crepe myrtle. Christmas -decoration
contest -sponsored. Winners were.
First, Mrs. Norman Allemore; sec-
ond, Mrs. Joseph Dowd; third, .Mrs.
George Wimberly. Special awards
went to Mr. and Mrs. George Coop-
er 'and Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Culpep-
per. Spring flower show held April
26. Theme: "Outdoor Living In
Florida".
Flower show school of arrange-
ment -course held. Mrs. Chauncey
Costin chairman. -Christmas work-
shop held at Parish House. Mrs. E.
P. Sholtz of Pensacola, instructor.
A large attendance was reported.
Work began on landscape improve-
ments at elementary school. Chair-
man, Mrs. Jack Croxton.
1953-54


completed. A holiday trail took the I
place of the usual open house.
Homes on display were Mr. and
Mrs. Franklin Jones, living 'and
lining rooms; doorway, Mr. and
Mrs. Jake Belin, all through the
house. Home of Mr. and Mrs. Ken-
neth Brodnax. Window, Mrs. W.
Tharpe. Roof top, Mrs. Terry Hi-
note. Porch, .Mrs. Gordon Thomas.
Yard and -barbecue, .Mrs. E. P.
Lapeyrouse. :Sun room, Mrs. Roy
Hallman. Spring flower show held
April 11 an d12. Theme, "Over the (
Rainbow". Chairman, Mrs. Kenneth -
Brodnax.
Barbecue held for members and
families lat Centennial Bldg.
1954-55
President, Mrs. Kenneth Brod-
nax. The major project this year
was -the purchase of the nativity
figures which 'are displayed each
Christmas season. Tallow trees
planted on Garrison Ave.
Records -for the next several
years are not available -and events
will b.e recorded from memory. If
any .event is left out it is uninten-
tional on the part of the writer.
1955-56-57
Presiednt, Mrs. Thomas Mitchell.
iSpring flower .show held. Theme
"Happy Holidays". This show was
managed by a committee rather
than a chairman. One fall flower
show, theme: "We Are Thankful".
Mrs. Carl Armstrong, chairman.
Additional plantings made at high
school. Several projects were start-
ed in the past were completed.
Flower arrangement workshop
held. Family picnic held each
year.
1957-58
President, Mrs. Ralph Nance.
First fashion show lucmheon held
-at Parish house. Grounds of health
center landscaped. Flower show
school, course 4 held. 'Corsage
workshop. Spring flower show,
theme, "Treasures of Our World",
held.
Therapy proj ect established.


President, Mrs. J. C. Arbogast. Gifts sent to industrial school.
Flower show school of arrangement Plants sent to local hospital.
course number 2 held with Mrs, 1958-59
J&ke Belin chaimran. President, Mrs. Lawrence Bis-
Planitino- ait. Elmentiarv ehnool sett. iSecond fashion show -and


luncheon, held. Installation lunch-
eon held. The club enjoyed several
guest speakers. Gifts sent to In-
dustrial School. Plants to local hos-
pital.
1959-60 1960-61
President, Mrs. Thomas Moon.
A lovely tea was given by the
president to all members.
Third and fourth 'annual Fashion
Shows were held. These became
evening affairs, were held 'at Cen-
tennial Building 'and included musi-
cal entertainment as well as a re-
vie w 'of styles. Workshop 'of
Christmas ).ecoraion's held, also
a flower 'arrangement tea.
!Outdoor Christmas decorations
contest sponsored. (No record of
winners available). Gifts sent to
Industrial School and the State Hos-
pital. Also plants to local hospital.
Nativity figures repaired and re-
painted by Mrs. Brouillette's art
department.
Presidents are installed in May
of each year, so each administra-
tion cores part of two calendar
years.
*Many projects are carried over
from one administration to 'anoth-
er. Plans are made which ,often
take several years to complete. It
has been the desire of each 'admin-
istration to stabl'ish a garden cen.
ter. These plans -are now taking
form.
Many, many more ;things h'avE
been accomplish which time -an
space will not permit us to re
count. It is hoped that these high
lights will acquaint the public(
with some of the major accomplish
ments and show that the Gardei
Club is an active civic club as wel
as -an organization in which mem
bers learn better methods of her
ticulture and flower arranging.

Ches Fensom 'Pledges
Fraternity At Auburn

AUBURN-Ches Fensomn, Por
iSt. Joe, was elected a pledge c
Kappa Alpha fraternity during th
fall rush program -at Auburn Un'
versity. He Was 'among the 44
rushees pledged in the pre-scho<
rush.


JOE GRIMSLEY

The Road That Leads Beyond
There is a long and winding road
Along which each must go,
It leads beyodn the hills of time
Into the sunset glow,
But only fo(r a litle while
Our -olved ores leave our si,j 1+,
For just *br. ted the hills they
wait,
In God's eternal light.
-CopiAi


Several copies of the 'above poem
poem were found among Mr. Joe's
papers .and we think it so typical
we'd like to share it with his many
friends and neighbors.
We'd also like in this sm-all way
to .convey our thanks and deepest
appreciation for the (many hundreds
of kindnesses large and small
shown-us over the past six months.
We'd like so much to reach ,each
one, personally, but find it impos-
sible.
Our warmest regards to each of
you.


Yours very truly,
,Senora M. Grimsley
Glenn G. Grimaley
Josephine (Grimsley) Lewis

John L. Miller Picked
For Delta Chi Fraternity
AUBURN-John L. Miller, Port
St. Joe, was elected a pledge of
Delta Chi dratlernity -during the
fall rush program 'at Auburn Uni-


versity.
rushees
rush.


He dasg in the p ch445
pledged in the pre-school


RENT ?
A

'Lawn Mower
By popular demand we are
now renting the famous Big 4
Wheel YAZOO Lawn Mower. '
St. Joe Auto Parts
Phone 227-2611 and 227-2W1 1
311 William* Ave.
-


sI __


DRUGS PRESCRIBED FOR YOU
SMAY NOT BENEFIT ANOTHER

a- Your age, weight and previous history are
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t Drive-In Window At Rear of Our Store

e SMITH'S PHARMACY
i- Two Parking Spaces Reserved for our Prescription Customers
45 at our Back Door.
l1 JOHN ROBERT SMITH, Pharmaceutical Chemist


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County Minutes

WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA L. Holland, U. S. Senator from Florida;
OCTOBER 9, 1962 Hon. George Smathers, U. S. Senator from
The Board of County Commissioners of Florida; Hon. Farris Bryant, Governor of
Gulf Coqnty, Florida, met this date in reg- the State of Florida; and Constitution Con-
ular session with the following members vention Historical Memorial Advisory Coun-
present: E. C. Harden, Sr., Chairman, Neva sel, Port St. Joe, Florida.
Croxton, A. J. Strickland, Leo Kennedy and ADOPTED by the Board of County Comn-
James H. Greer. The Clerk, Sheriff, Attor- missioners of Gulf County, Florida, this 9th
ney, Road Superintendent, Mosquito Control day of October, 1962.
Supervisor, Engineer and Civil Defense Di- BOARD of COUNTY COMMISSION
rector were also present. S. 0. Player, Coun- GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
ty Commissioner elect was also present. By: F. C. HARDEN, Sr., Chmn.
The meeting came to order at 9:00 a.mp. ATTEST:
The Chairman opened the meeting with a George Y. Core, Clerk
prayer. RESOLUTION
The minutes of September 11 and 25 WHEREAS, the Board or County Commis-
were read, approved and adopted. sioners of Gulf County, Florida, are desirous
Pursuant to Notice published according of constructing or assisting in the construe-
to law, bids were opened concerning gaso- tion and acquisition of a park on St. Joseph
line, diesel fuel, fuel oil, lubricants and Point is Gulf County, Florila; and
grease for a period beginning November 1, WHEREAS, the Florida Board of Parks
1962, tQ-wit: and Historical Memorials has indicated a
Standard Oil Company offered the follow- willingness and desire to construct and main-
ing: tain said park as a public recreational fa-
Crown Gasoline (92) ...... .2089 gaL cility and historical memorial;
Crown Extra (100) ........ 2364 gal. NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED
Diesel Fuel (from Port St. Joe ,1112 gal. by the Board of County Commissioners of
Diesel Fuel (from Blountstown) .1122 gal Gulf County, Florida, that said Board of
Kerosene (from Port St. Joe) .1202 gal. County Commissioners hereby endorse the
Kerosene (from Blountstown) .1212 gal. action of the Florida Board of Parks and
Motor oils in .55 gal. drums .. .52 gal Historic Memorials, and that said Board of
Motor Oils, Special drums .... .58 gal. County Commissioners d hereby pledge and
Motor Oils Special tn 24 offer its support In al matters thereunto
1 quart case .............. .79 gal. pertaining, and be it further resolved that
Grease, 400 lb. drums ...... .1188 lb. the Florida Board of Parks and Historic Me-
Grease, 120 lb. drums ...... .1888 lb. morals are requested ..o eroelite the aqui-
Grease, 36 lb. pails ........ .1538 lb. sition and construction of saii park on St.
Gear Lub, 400 lb. drums .... .1488 lb. Joseph's Point in Gulf County, Florida.
120 lb. drums .......... .1638 lb. BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED that copies
35 b. pails .............. .1838 lb. hereof be fuT",i-oe( to Dr. Jamc. T. Coak,
Wewa Hardware Company offered the fol- Chairman, Florida Board of Parks and His-
lowing: toric Memorials; Mr. Walter A. Colowell,
Regular Gasoline ............ .20 gal. Director, Florida Board of tParks and His-
Ethel (99) .................22 gal. toric Memorials; Hon. Bob Sikes, U. S.
Diesel Fuel ................. 11 gal Congressman from Florida; Hon. Spessard
Motor Oil in 24 1 qt. cans .. .291. gt. L. HollBnd, S Senator frim F1] ia;
Super Oi in 55 gal. drums .....52 gal. Hon, George Smathers, U. S. Senator ltcm
Tractor Oil in 55 gal. drums .. .95 gal. Florida; Hon. Ferris Bryant, Governor of
Grease ...................... 19 lb. the State of Florida; and Constitution Con-
Grease, No. 2 ................ 20 lb. vention Historical Memorial Advisory Coun-
After consideration and upon recommen- sel, Port St. Joe, Florida.
dation of A. J. Gaskin, Standard Oil Agent, ADOPTED by the Board of County Com-
Blountstown, Florida, the Board awarded missioners of Gulf County, Florida, this 9th
to the Standard Oil Company all County re- day of October, 1962.
quirements for the storage tanks located at BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
the Mosquito Control yard in Port St. Joe, GULF COUNTY
and to the Wewa Hardware Company. All By E. C. HARDEN, Sr., Chairman
the County requirements for the storage ATTEST: -
tanks located at the Courthouse and Road George Y. Core, Clerk
Department Yard in Wewahitchka. Hon. William J. Rish, Attorney for Intra-
Pursuant to Notice published according to Coastal Development Corporation filed a
law. the Board received the following bids plat of Phillips Subdivision, Unit No. 1.
f r a chain link fence and 65 squares of After discussion, the Board voted to accept
tin for the Mosquito Control Yard and build. and approve said plat and that the same
ing to-wit: be filed in the Public Records after the fil-
ABC Fence of Panama ing fee is paid. (In Plat Book 2, Page 32).
Fence Tin David Smith and Joe Maxwell of the
City ......... $2,139.15 Florida Board of Forestry, appeared before
J & J Fence Co., the Board and presented their annual report
Port St. Joe .. 1,749.18 715.00 of activities under the Bay-Gulf CFM pro-
Wewa Hadwe Co., .. 617.00 ject.
St. Joe Hdwe. Co. 1,918.60 682.50 The 1962 Tax Roll showing the total
Cunningham Fence Co. 1,664.79 828.75 amount to be collected as $528,759.55 was
After consideration, the Board determined released to the Tax Collector, charging him
that the bid of J & J Fence Companf was with the collecting of the said $528,759.55.
the lowest combination bid received on the The Civil Defense Director presented each
advertised specifications. Upon motion of County Commissioner an identification card
Commissioner Kennedy, seconded by Corn- that may be used as a pass to allow said
missioner Strickland and unanimously car. commissioners to enter any disaster area on
ried, that the County purchase the fence official business.
and tin from the J & J Fence Company for Floyd 0. Lister presented a plat showing
the total price of $2,464.18, payment to a new County Road (Sauls Creek Road)
be made on or before January 15, 1963. right of way and explained that the County
Jesse Stone, Chairman for the Constitu- Road Department is constructing the road
tior Convention Historical Memorial Advi- in Sections 13, 18 and 19, T7S, RSW in
sory Counsel of Port St. Joe told the Board a location other than the original right of
that there is a strong possibility that the way deeds from the St. Joseph Land and
Florida Board of Parks and Historical Me- Development Company and the Lister estate
morals will construct a State Park on St. call for, said deeds recorded in official record
Josephs Point if the necessary land is made book No. 10, pages 435 and 438. Mr. Lie-
available. Mr. Stone urged the Board to ter then presented a deed from the Lister
adopt resolutions requesting that the park estate covering all of the necessary right of
be constructed and that the U. S. Govern- way and requested the County to return the
ment make the land available for said park. unused portion of original right of way to
In a discussion that followed, Mr. Stone the original owners. After being advised by
said that he understood that the Florida the attorney, the Board directed the Chair-
Board of Parks will only construct roads man and Clerk to execute the proper deeds
inside the park area; access roads will have to comply with the above request. (See Offi-
to be constructed by County and State funds; cial Record Book No. 16, pages 66, 68, and
that about 51A miles of new road will be 70 for the above transaction.
needed and the U. S. Coast Guard road from The Board discussed plans for paving the
old U. S. 98 to the Cape San Bias Light Forest Hiil Cemetery road South of Port St.
House will have to be doubled in width. Joe and directed the Clerk to advertise for
Upon motion by Commissioner Greer, see- 2200 bags of cement, bids to be opened at
ended by Commissioner Croxton and unani- the next regular meeting.
mously carried, the following resolutions David 0. Gaskin, Attorney for the Board
were duly adopted. escorted the Board on an inspection tour
RESOLUTION of the air-conditioning equipment recently
WHEREAS, the Board of County Corn- installed in the Court Room. After the inspec-
missioners of Gulf County, Florida are de- tion, the Board instructed the attorney to
sirous of establishing or assisting in the dismiss the damage suit against the Automa-
establishing of a public recreational park tic Cooling and Heating Company, providing
and historical monument on St. Joseph's the City Electrical Inspector has given his
Point in Gulf County, Florida; and approval of the project as complying to the
WHEREAS, the Department of Interior City electrical code.
of the United States of America is the title The following names were added to the
holder of approximately 2000 acres on St. Indigent Roll:
Joseph's Point in Gulf County, Florida; and Mrs. Roy Hall, $15.00.
WHEREAS, the Florida Board of Parks Inez Chambers (one month) $10.00
and Historical Memorial has indicated a wil- B. A. Roberts, $15.00.
lingness and desire to cooperate with local The name of Nora Batson was removed
authorities in constructing, establishing and from the Indigent Roll.
maintaining said park asd monument; and The Board voted to pay Ozie Thomas
WHEREAS, said land is not now being $32.00 for the transportation by bus to the
used by the Department of Interior nor any Veterans Hospital in New Orleans.
branch of the Government of the United The Board discussed the need to cut the
States of America; weeds along two ditches in the Whit City
NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED area. The Road Department was requested
by the Board of County Commissioners of to take care of this matter.
Gulf County, Florida, in ree-ular session Commissioner Kennedy told the Board
that the United States Department of In- that it is good to have each meeting opened
terior, or such other agency as may be ap- with prayer as has been the practice of
propriate, be, and they are hereby requested this Board for several years, and that while
to allocate by Warranty Deed or other ap- it is good to have members of the Board
propriate method, all of th elands owned to offer the prayer; that he would like to
by the United States of America on St. see a Minister from one of the churches
Joseph's Point, and that said deed or allo- in the County attend each meeting and
cation be made to Florida Board of Parks perform this important phase of the meet-
and Historic Memorials for Immediate de- int. After discussion, the Board requested
velopment, and be it further resolved that the Clerk to contact the Gulf County Min-
the United States Department of Interior isterial Association asking that said assoOia-
expedite the transfer of said lands where tion consider taking over this portion of
herein requested. the meetings.
BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED that copies The City of Wewahltchka requested the
hereto be furnished to Dr. James T. Cook, Board by resolution to request the State
Chairman, Florida Board of Parks and His- Road Department to correctly relocate and
toric Memorials; Mr. Walter A. Colowell, construct the curb and gutter on SR71 near
Director, Florida Board of Parks and His- its intersection with West First Street in
toric Memorials; Hon. Bob Sikes, U. 9. the City Limits of Wewahitchka.
Congressman from Florida; Hon. Spessard Commissioner Strickland offered the fol-


Let



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lowing resolution ani ( n'vmil ifr its ai .np-
tion, seconldel by C" (nuni ioner ( aneer and
uniaiiiinoU'].l eflrriedl, to-wil :
RESOLUTION
WHEREAS, the (Cil Commission of the
City of WeVihitihka, Florida, has adopted
a resolution h ih' -Mitit Todl Department
of Floridli i'qten' l n tie said State Road
IDepart! )i, ito i'loc ht 1 ,intd reconstruct the
er-b iiii -iutteri ln ie West side of State
I RO;I(I 71 netar its itntersetion with West
First SLreet in the City Limits of Wewa-
hitihka. Florida, a ai result of the same
bein-" iniproperly lt:iloed in the original con-
StruCtLion; and
XIIlE d [Hs. it is to i he best interest of
hlie City of Wowaltitchka and its residents
lhat the error be corrected at the earliest
NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED
Ity t Boardn i of County Commissioners of
(;ui County. Florida, at its regular session
sitting, h it the State Road Department is
lihereby requested to take the necessary steps
to bring about the construction and reloca-
tion of the curb and gutter above mentioned
to the extent that the curb and gutter at
the intersection of State Road 71 and West
First Street in the City of Wewahitchka,
be relocated and reconstructed in a proper
intuner.
BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED that a copy
of this resolution be forwarded to the City
of Wewahitchka, Florida, and that a copy
thereof be forwarded to the State Road De-
partment of Florida.
ADOPTED this 91h day of October by the
Board of County Commissioners, in regular
session.
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSION
By E. C. HARDEN, Sr., Chairman
ATTEST:
George Y. Core, Clerk
The Civil Defense Director reported that
he has made 150 extra copies of the Gulf
County Civil Defense Survival plan, but that
certain annexes to the plan is necessary be-
fore the plan can be forwarded to the State
Civil Defense Office; that said complete
plan will be ready by October 18. The Chair-
man then called a special meeting for Sat-
urday morning, October 18, 1962, at 9 a.m.
for the purpose of approving said plan.
The Road Superintendent informed the
Board that the State Road Department is in


French Fried

10 oz. 35c


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, pia.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1962

the habit of using materials from the three
county borrow pits and said that the bor-
row pits will soon be depleted and the
County will have to purchase nwe pits. In
a discussion that followed, the Board instruct-
ed the Superintendent not to allow the
State Road Department to continue using
the County borrow pits.
All payrolls for the month of September
were approved and ratified as paid.
The bills were presented, examined, ap
proved and ordered paid.
There being no further business,, the
meeting did then adjourn.
ATTEST:
George Y. Core E. O. Harden, Sr.
Clerk Chairman
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THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1962
Charter No. 14902 Reserve District 'No. 6
REPORT OF CONDITION OF THE FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK AT
PORT ST. JOE IN THE STATE OF FLORIDA, AT THE CLOSE OF
BUSINESS ON SEPTEMBER 28, 1962 PUBLISHED IN RESPONSE
TO CALL MADE BY COMPTROLLER OF THE CURRENCY, UN-
DER SECTION 5211, U. S. REVISED STATUTES.
ASSETS
1. C',sh halhinces with other banks, and cash items in
process of collection 1,025,123.27
2. United Sta'es Government obligations, direct land
guaranteed (Net of any reserves) 2,104,117.43
3. Obligations of States and political subdivisions
(Net of any reserves) 637,768.59
4. Corporate Stocks (including $12,000 stock of
Federal Reserve bank) (Net of 'any reserves) .. 12,000.00
5. Loans and discounts (including $2,708.35 overdrafts)
(Net of any reserves) 1,109,871.41
6. Bank 'premises owned $68,349.18, furniture and
fixtures $10,015.03 78,864.21
7. Other assets 48,529.61
8. TOTAL ASSETS 6,010,274.52


LIABILITIES
Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships,
and corporations
Time and savings 'deposits of individuals,
partnerships and corporations
Deposits of United States Government
(including postal savings)
Deposits .of States and political subdivisions .__ ..
Deposits of banks
Certified and officers' checks, etc.
TOTAL DEPOSITS $4,439,171.79
(a) Total demand deposits $4,050,219.45
(b) Total time and savings deposits $ 388,952.34
Other liabilities
TOTAL LIABILITIES
CAPITAL ACCOUNTS
Capital Stock:
(a) Common stock, total par $200,000.00
Surplus
Undivided profits
Reserves ('and retirement account for preferred
stock)
TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS
TOTAL LIABILITIES and CAPITAL ACCOUNTS _


8,624,125.88
188,952.34
228,238.46
295,891.58
95,84178
6,622.25

62,090.94
4,501,262.73

200,000.00
200,000.00
72,879.44
36,132.35
509,011.79
5,010,274.52


MEMORANDUM
24. Assets pledged or assigned to secure liabilities
and for other purposes 733,507.20
I, Walter C. Dodson, President, of the above-named bank do hereby
declare that this report of condition is true and correct to the best
of my knowledge and belief.
/s/ WALTER C. DODSON
We, the undersigned directors attest the correctness of this report
of condition and declare 'that it has been examined by us and to the
best of our knowledge and belief is true and correct.
J. LAMAR MILLER-
R. H. McINTOSH Directors.
HARRY H. SAUNDERS
REPORT OF AN AFFILIATE OF A NATIONAL BANK
Report as of September 28, 1962 of Florida East Coast Railway
Company, Jacksonville, Florida, which is affiliated with Florida Na-
tional Bank 'at Port St. Joe, Port Sit. Joe, Florida, Charter Number 14902,
Fedreal Reserve district number 6.
Kind of business -of this affiliate: Railroad.
Manner in which above-named organization is affiliated with na-
tional bank, and degree of control: Majority of Florida East Coast
Railroad common stock owned by St. Joe Paper Company. The A. I.
duPont Estate owns controlling stock in both St. Joe Paper Company
and the bank.
Borrowings from affiliated bank, including acceptance executed
by affiated bank for account of affiliate and securities sold to affiliated
bank under repurchase agreement $4,687.50
I, Walter C. Dodson, President of Florida National Bank at Port
St. Joe, do solemnly swear 'that the above statement is true, to the
best of my knowledge and belief. I declare 'that it has or will be pub-
lished in the manner prescribed by Section 5211, U.S.R.'S. (12, U.S.C.
sec. 161), within fifteen -days from the date of receipt of the call for
report of condition by the Comptroller of the Currency.
/s/ WALTER C. DODSON
Sworn to and subscribed before me this 12th day of October, 1962.
VERNA SMITH, Notary Public
State of Florida at 'large. My commission
expires April 20, 1966. (SEAL)
REPORT OF AN AFFILIATE OF A NATIONAL BANK
Report 'as of September 28, 1962 of St. Joe Paper Company, Port
St. Joe, Florida, which is affiliated with Florida National Bank at
Port St. Joe, Port St. Joe, Florida, Charter number 14902, Federal Re-
serve district number 6.
Kind .of business of 'this affiliate: Manufacturer of paper pulp
and containers.
Manner in which above-named organization is affiliated with na-
tional bank, and degree of control: Alfred I. duPont Estate owns
controlling stock in both bank and paper company.
Loans to pulpwood dealers secured by assignment of monies due
from paper company $174,831.78
I, Walter C. Dodson, President of Florida National Bank at Port
St. Joe, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true, to the
best of my knowledge 'and belief. I declare that it-has or will be pub-
lished in the manner prescribed by Section 5211, U.S.R.S., (12, U.S.C.,
sec. 161), within fifteen 'days from the date of receipt of the call for
report of condition by the Comptroller of the Currency.
/Is WALTER C. DODSON
Sworn to and subscribed before me this 12th day of October, 1962.
VERNA !SMITH, Notary Public
State of Florida at large. My commis-
sion expires April 20, 1966. (SEAL)


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ea. 49 c
Morton's All Flavors
MEAT PIES
ea. 19c
McKenzIe's
TURNIPS
6pkgs. 99c
Supreme-The South's Flne4t
ICE CREAM
'/gal. 79c
Compare at 99c-Round Bucket


INMAN'S FREESTONE


Peaches

No. 21/2 $
5 Cans


DETERGENT


TIDE

Giant
Size 69c


Ship'n Shore'


with


Slender collar. Roll-up sleeves. Very
simple. Very lovely. All cotton, so easy-care.
White, pastels and rich tones. 28 to38.


COSTING'S
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


I I~e ~a


'I III qa all IBI~B~PIII~BR br


rI


I r IQ


I


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I I I IL --


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(=-z 7-









.
Fi0rida Gardener Gives Tips

O P erl Colorin Fa'll Leaves


ci
an
st


U 'yn 0 r 5 n EN I wwww 'ndli

By HERVEY SHARPE For leaves lhgh in tannin-such in
Agricultural Extension Service as oak-or delicate foliage-such
my t October is traditionally a color as Maidenhair fern-dilute Javelle w
r ..many times the month for many types of foliage, water with one-fourth volume of on
prescription will So, why net got into the festive water. For most other leaves bleach r
retard the growth of mood of tl'e season by coloring in 1:1 Javelle-water solution. th
harmful bacteria leaves from your backyard plant- Bleaciing requires up to 12 ui
body .. thus giving buur iags? hours depending on trie foliage. Af- bhi
-- upitsnatural Fern, Galax, magnolia, oak, ma- ter bleaching, 'wash -'lant material
defenses against ple, pine and other plant materials thoroughly in runnin; water. ro
germs, bacteria, can be used for the coloring and Next, dye foliage the desired col- tr
viruses, preserving project suggests Dr. E. or. The dye solution should be in
This is just another W. McElwae, head of the ornamen-! warm, but not boiling After dyeing, tc
reason why I-I
prescriptions today "al horticutlure department at the wash foliage to remove excess dye. ci
are one of the Ui.::versity of Florica. Now, soak dyed foliage for 30 min- g;
biggest bargains u.Pes to one hour in a five percent
in history. As the fi:1t stcp in this project, tcerin solution. Reriove dyed ma-
remove the ,reen or natural color geria l from glycerin ve ddry n the
Y OUR of the foliage selected by immers- sheria from gyerin ry n the
'- aing it in Javelle water. To make This process can aso be used to
this solution, mix four pounds of This pro n a s a
sodium .carbonate with one gallon wre
PHARMACY of water and boil 10 minutes. To greenery. ia
this, add ore pound of chloride of Hardwood Cuttings
Buzzett's Drug Store lime. Then cool the solution and Some popular shrubs you can t
817 Williams Ave. strain. propagate now by hardwood cutt- it
Caution: Use glass, wooden or ilgs are abela floweringg quince, sE
Free Parking enameled containers as this solu- poinsettia, hibiscus, turk's cap, tu
Drive-In Window Service tion is very corrosive. Also protect, crepe .myrtle, privets, pomegranate
your hands and clothing, and yellow-elder.
.. ~ i................ .... o




............ .i .i


.. ... V r Vappy ne i W ii




A c t iv e youngsters, and

::. adults too, maintain their

powerhouse of energy

more easily when they

drink plenty of high-protein milk nature's

most nearly perfect food!

BOOST YOUR BUDGET BUY DAIRY FOODS!


BORDEN'S FRESH-DAILY MiLK PRODUCTS 1
Delivered Right, To Your Front Door

Cottage Cheese Butter Orange Juice

Try Our Quality Fresh Country Eggs
w .-. w w K



HARDEN'S DAIRY I

"IF IT'S BORDEN'S IT'S GOT TO BE GOOD"
Phone 639-4383, Collect Wewahitchka, Florida


IMA


Ii,-.- .


Iagin the projpc,t y 1u$tikg qen
1-sized wood Into 10-inch lengths
id tying the selected hardwood
ock into convenient sized bun-
es. Next, bury the bundles in a
vertical position-basal ends up-
a a sunny, well drained spot.
In three to seven weeks there
ill be a heavy callus formation
n the cuttings showing they are
>ady to be lifted and lined out in
he nursery row. Set the cuttings
Right in the row with one or two
iuds showing above the ground.
After a year or so in the nursery
ow, the rooted cuttings can be
ansplanted to permanent places
* the garden, or used as material
* "swap" with neighbors for spe-
es which you do not have in your
arden.
Lawns
It's time to plant winter grass if
ou plan to keep your lawn bright
reen during the cool months
head. There are three temporary
inter grasses to choose frof-Ital-
in rye, Kentucky blue and red top.
One of three, Kentucky blue has
ie nicer color, texture and qual-
y and is relatively free of dl-
eases. Red top has the finest tex-
ure, ,but is susceptible to brown



HEALTH




A >cr ice of Yout Doctor of Medicine,
Y-u local Medical Society and the
Ilorhl d Medical Association.
OVERWEIGHT CHILDREN
Faulty eating habits in early
childhood often are the cause of
overweight adults in later life.
All too many mothers-with
the best of intentions-nag and
wi. cdle their youngsters into
eati..ig more than they want to
eat I he healthy, fat baby be-
comes less attractive as he
grows older.
The physician-not the parent
-should be the person to de-
cide whether the child should
lose weight. If it fits your doc-
tor's counsel, here are some tips
to help your youngster keep
from gaining too much weight:
-Weigh once a week and
keep track of the weight.
-It isn't necessary to cut out
all desserts and snacks, as long
as their calorie count is included
in the daily total. Fresh fruits
are good for snacks.
-Keep a supply of raw car-
rots, radishes, celery sticks and
pickles for more snacking; to-
mato juice or clear bouillon can
serve for drinks.
-Use smaller plates in serv-
ing meals, so that portions look
larger. Encourage slower eating.
-Cut out rich salad dressings:
instead use vinegar and lemon
juice.
-Trim fat from meat, take it
easy on the butter and substitute
skim milk for whole milk. Serve
plenty of fruits and vegetables.
The most important factor in
helping the obese child to re-
duce poiindage is to handle it
naturally. Don't make a point
of telling the child he is on a
reducing diet. Just serve the
meals naturally and as a matter
of course: Avoid nagging the
ch idI about his diet. It will only
make him rebellious and more
inclined to snack on the wrong
things on the sly.


patch, while Italian rye, tn the opi of -fl-Q analysis fertillzer per THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Ia.
Ion of many, a cheaper. 1,000 square feet of lawn. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1962
Winter grasses have some dis- Rates f seeding per 1,000 square
avdantages. They prolong the main- i 10 to 15 pounds per 1,000 square
tenance program and offer compe- feet of lawn is six pounds of Ital- feet
tition to permanent grasses. i ln rye, 2 to 3 pounds of Kentucky d.
Plant temporary lawn grasses blue, or about 112 pounds of red
from mid-October through Novem- top. Keep lawn moist until the ATTEND PTA
her or as soon as you notice the seeds germinate. About a month --.
growth of your permanent grasses after seeding, fertilize again using USE THE WANT ADS
beginning to slow down.


Preparatory to planting, rake
over the permanent grass sod with
a stiff-toothed rake to loosen the
sod and to ring some soil to the
surface. Next, apply about 20 lbs.

I l l III


Buy life
insurance with
extra values.


u~aae Ifl~aR


Hul piyo M h f


Hurlbut Gift Shop


,7, ITSS'EXCITIN !


COMPLETE PHOTO SERVICE

FAST QUALITY ROLL FILM SERVICE


PORTRAIT
* MOVIE FILM


T COMMERCIAL
* BLACK and WHITE


COLOR


LYNART STUDIO
104 Bay View Drive Phone 227-8681




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


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


A.M.
AM.
P.M.
P.M.
P.M.


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


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Batnell Ave. C. BYRON SMITH, Paltdr


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


SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ---.....----....-... 6:45
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) .....-- 7:30
"Come and Worship God With Us"


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


NEED A PLUMBER?

CALL BEAMAN
Plumbing Installation Repairk
Contract Work A Specialty
Agents for
Brand Name Plumbing Fixtures
-CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATE-


smooths bumps better
than a bulldozer

If all roads were superhighways,
Chevrolet's remarkably smooth and
silent ride might be just another
luxury. But as most town and
country roads will demonstrate, this
is one Chevrolet advantage that's
mighty easy to get excited about.
(The way those four deep-coil
springs put the kibosh on bumps,
you'd almost think Chevrolet was
working for the highway com-
mission.) The '63 Bel Airs, Biscaynes
and Impalas are equally easy going
on upkeep. Brakes are self-adjust-
ing. New Delcotron generator
s-t-r-e-t-c-h-e-s battery life. Even
the rocket panels on the Body by
Fisher are self-washing and venti-
lating to cut down on rust. Your
dealer's waiting to tell you lots more.





the make more people depend on


'63 Chevrolet Impala Sport Coupe

See four entirely different kinds of cars at your Chevrolet dealer's... Chevrolet, Chevy II, Corvair and Corvette


FLOYD CHEVROLET CO.


Phn l2u2l 40 Williams A v 1


TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO SERVE YOU

BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE


1107 GARRISON AVE.


PHONE BAIl 7-241


4


You Are Cordially Invited To Attend

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

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME



You Are Welcome To The

First United Pentecostal Church
10th St. NW. and Victoria Avenue Highland View, Florida
Rev. JAMES J. HILL, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 A.M.
MORNING WORSHIP __-11:15 A.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30 P.M.
MID-WEEK SERVICE (Wednesday) .... 7:30 P.M.
YOUTH SERVICE (Friday) 7:30 P.M.
AIR-CONDITIONED CENTRAL HEAT


~S~c~e~4~;Sm~n~YI~I~8U~sp~


- i -4' ) -


IQ~PIPII


Want to keep
a roof
over their heads?


Phone 227-25221


401 Williams Ave.

















7 a








.... 308 ... t1







$3.20 per week LOW DOWN PAYMENT
SLOW DOWN PAYMENT $4.00 per week




St. Joe.iRadio & TV

Phone 227-4081 308 Fourth Street '


FOR RENT: Nice furnishe
'ment for couple only. 162
ment Ave. Phone 227-7641.


FOR RENT: Very nice furnished 2
'bedroom house with garage and
yard, 1507 Monument. Phone 648-
3472. 2tp-9-6
FOR RENT: Furnished one bed-
room house and two bedroom side
duplex furnished. Two 2-bedroom
houses furnished. St. Joe Beach.
Smith's Pharmacy. tfc-9-13
FOR RENT: One bedroom and
private bath. Living room and
TV room privilege. 528 corner of
Sixth St. and Wiodward. 2tp
FOR RENT: Private room and
bath. Everything furnished. 511
7th St. Phone 227-4241. tfc-10-4
FOR RENT: Furnished or unfur-
inished one, two and three bedrm.
houses $7.00 per week and up. Ph.


2d apart- hwy ,at Beacon Hill. Mrs.
21 Monu- nold, Phone 648-4238.


L. T. Ar-
tfc-10-4


FOR RENT: Newly decorated two
bedroom furnished downstairs
'apartment. Close in. Call Mrs. R.
H. Brinson, '227-5756. Itc
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
house at St. Joe Beach. 1 block
off highway. Call 'C. W. Long, 227-
4686. tfc-10-18
S
FOR SALE: Electric range. Cheap.
Phone 227-3646.
FOR SALE: 1956 Ford pick-up
truck in good condition. Price.
$495.00 cash. Call Mrs. Earl Chi-tty,
phone 227-4761.
FOR SALE: Navy blue coats, like
new girls, size 10 'with hood, la-
dies size 16. Also ladies 'black knit
suit, size 14. Call 227-4376, 121 Hun-
ter Circle. Itp


227-7771. FOR SALE -or TRADE-Wurlitzer
FOR RENT: Garage apt. Furnished piano, $75 equity 'and assume
4 miles NSouth of Port St. Joe on pmts. of $19.29 mo. (piano 1 year
Hiway 30, Phone 227-8305. tfc-10-11 old). Will trade new 24' boat for
2 acres of 'land that is dry, within 6
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom unfurnish- miles of St. Joe, with road to it.
'ed apartment at 228 7th St., Ph. Take over payments on :Spark oil
227-7761. tfc-10-18 heater, 70,000 Ibtu, $8.75 mo., used
i 2 months. 1955 Dod'ge Royal V-8 4-
FOR RENT: Furnished house, 3 dr. $475.00 or trade for one acre of
bedroom, 2 bath, $55 mo. also 2 land. Will trade 1949 Dodge in per-
bedroom house trailer, $30 mo. On feot .condition for outboard motor.


INSIDE


Banking is a pleasure at our bank


Your bank is a service organization. As such
we are constantly striving to find better ways in
which to serve your financial needs. We at Flor-
ida National invite you to come by our bank, in-

- Certified Check Service
S. Quick Financial Assistance


aspect our facilities, let us tell you about the ser-
vices we can offer. Whether you have lived in
Port St. Joe all your life or just for a few days,
we would welcome you to use our facilities.

Automobile Financing
Savings and Safety Deposit


Florida National Bank at Port St. Joe


MEMBER: Florida National Group of Banks


MEMBER: Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.


YOWI fL AMD IT mIA fE


MOVING? Think of MAYFLOWER.
Let SURPLUS SALES of ST.
JOJ 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.
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
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house and
6 lots at White City. All or part.
Andy Jordan, Phone 227-7998. Itc
MAID WANTED: Neat, clean,
with health card. Part time house
work. Call 229-2466 after Monday.
DIAMOND RINGS, watches, shot-
guns, pistols, tools, fishing tackle,
sewing machines, record players
and many other items. PROWS
Used Auto Parts and Pawn Shop,
301 Third ISt. lltp-10-18
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-
ling work done neatly and correct.
R. W. HENDERSON, Phone 229-
1716.
WILkl8 V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, Meet.
ing first and third Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. Amerloan Legion
Home.


THE STAR. Port St. Joe. lorldi THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1980


18 hp. or more. Johnson, Evinrude
or Gale (no other accepted). 21"
Silvertne TV (new .picture tube)
console, $85.00. 211 Tenth St., Ph.
2274871. ltp
FOR SALE: 1959 trailer house. $800
equity and take up payments for
24 months. For information call
229-1497. 2tc
FOR SALE: Wurlitzer piano, Ital-
ian provencial style. Re-posses-
sion, take up payments. Also Wur-
litzer organ Italian' provencial style
used for short while as demonstra-
tor. De-humidifier for pianos and
organs. Call 227-2931. tfc-8-30
LOTS FOR SALE: hi Oak Grove.
Down payment $25.00 and $25.00
per month. Contact M. P. Tomlin-
son. Phone 227-3201 for further in-
formation. 8tc-8-30
FOR SALE: Furnished 2 bedroom
brick home, 1031 Long Ave. Ph.
648-4128, J. A. Mira.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. 1301
Woodward Ave. FHA approved.
Low down payment. Phone 227-
3751. tfc-6-28
FOR SALE: Fully automatic sew-
ing machines only $169.95. We
take anything of value as down
payment. Easy terms. SURPLUS
SALES SEWING CENTER (across
from Post Office.) Ph. 227-2011. tf
FOR SALE: Nice 2 bedroom home
in excellent 'condition, with den,
tile bath, wall to 'wall carpet in liv-
ing room. Many other extras 'to go
with sale. Located at 1310 Wood-
ward Ave. Priced for quick sale,
Presently PHA financed.
Itf interested phone 227-5261, George
H. Wimrberly, Jr. ittc 10-4


Dear friends:
It's an ideal time to be awake
at morn when the birds begin to
sing, cheerfully, sweetly and
happily. A most fitting welcome
to the light and wonder of an-
other day Maybe they are
trying to say this is a marvelous
and fascinating age in which to
be living that it's time for
all creation to offer thanks for
lie. Yes, for the great privilege
of breathing 'the open fresh air,
the thrill of seeing, hearing, feel-
ing, thinking, loving, serving
,and moving to and fro as we
choose. A fine and interesting
experience, is it not, to have the
ability, the well and .strength to
do so.
Maybe it's a fitting time to
ask ourselves a -serious question
(even though it's our preference
to keep this column lighter).
What next in this super age of
startling discoveries in the fields
'of science, universal education,
industry and business? The days
are filled with countless 'and
boundless opportunities nev-
er before available to mankind!
Precious time golden min-
utes. Little wonder the air seems
to produce a high voltage feeling
of tense and anxious expectancy
that prompts another question:
Just how 'are we going to keep
calm, cool, and pursue a constant,


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


BOYLES LEADS AGAIN WITH FESTIVAL SHOPPER STOPPED R S


M A HAPPY EVENT for YOU STOP at BOYLES for
A 2 for 1 Lingerie Festival Feature! O f
One Lace Trimmed, Shadow Panel
RAYON HIP SLIP FLREE
and One Pair First Quality
RAYON PANTIES
Both for only $1.00 With A $10.00 Purchase or More
S0 h for only A1010 Mon. thru Sat., October 15-20
$1.39 Val. Sizes for miss and ladies ,

SHOPPER STOPPER! Shopper Stopper


to ,: \ A Hand Selected Group of early Ladies Super Boyles Is Headquarters for
Value In colorful plain
T, 4 F or paisley prints. .
II llDresses Corduroy $1.69 sizes 10 to BOOTS
SSuch "Buys" are
88 8 M foundonly at
w s s 8 8 S BOYLES! 9.99

New season '62 styles values up to $13.99 J S IM S i 9 9
1 Celebrated labels exclusive with Boyles in St. Joe. S.M* 8 and 10 inch lace and slip-on styles for work,
Junior, Missy and half sizes! Ol ....V -. -- hunting and dress wear. Fully guaranteed. Sizes
Old Fashioned First Quality 6 to 12.
Festival Feature! v v-
SHOPPER STOPPER! E-eyp ir
L : 5O"PR S rEvery pair of SHOPPER STOPPER!
Another 2 for 1 Feature! FREE! SHOPPER STOPPER!
One pair Sanforized, first quality Pa n with E S A Value Harvest From Our
BROADCLOTH SHORTS Pair of Nylon wit Family Shoe Department
and One Fine Cotton H E 99 Molded Sole Corduroy
NYLON 'REINFORCED TEE SHIRT v 6 day only

Both for only $1.00 O XFORDS
i $1.38 Value Sizes for Men or Boys Sizes for Misses and Women

Men's Triple Stitched, Bar Tacked 10 Ounce $ .

t& DUNGAREES pair 52.00 *DEPATM 0^100 M
pair $2.00New arrivals in gold and black. worth $1.00
es2to 40 in wanted lengths. Fully sanforized. Sold as high PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA PHONE 2274261 more.
a $2.99 elsewhere Limit 2 pairs please PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA PHONE 2274261 more.


steady course, with our feet firm-
ly on the ground? 'Can we trust
man .. the might of 'a nation
. the power of government?
Do you say no? ... Then what?
Can we stop a minute and look
to the all-wise, all-powerful, all-
loving creator of the world and
'all that's in it? Can we see Him
as Father and 'Savior of man-
kind? 'Can we believe that He
will (with a perfect right) rule
over his own creation? Can we
believe that He will ultimately
and gloriously accomplish His
will and purpose? Can we find
strength and comfort in the be-
lief that the controls are not in
'the hands of men? Can we believe
the words we read in the Great
Book "Fear not" (many times)
"Lo, I am with you always, even
unto the end of the -earth?"
It may be that our present and
future welfare, inner peace, con-
tentment, happiness and success
in living this life, depends on how
these questions are answeredT
What do you think?
Alas! Again we have departed
from the one thing we do know
'something about, namely: Buy-
ing and 'selling in a most import-
,ant field: Clothing and footwear.
Musts for every member of the
family. The place is Boyles.where
your dollars buy more! iS'long.
--RGB


IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT, GULF COUNTY,
FLORIDA. IN PROBATE.
IN RE: Estate of
CALVIN B. BROWN,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate of Cal-
vin B. Brown, deceased, are here-
by notified and required to file any
claims or demands which they may
have 'against said estate in the of-
fice of the County Judge of Gulf
County, Florida, in the Courthouse
at Wewahitchka, Florida, within
six (6) calendar months from the
date of the first publication of this
notice. Each claim or demand must
be in writing and must state -the
place of residence and post office
address of the claimant and must
be sworn to by the claimant, his
agent, or his attorney, or it will
become void according to law.
October 1st, 1962.
/a/ SOLOMON W. BROWN
Administrator of the Estate
of Calvin B. Brown, deceased.
First publication on October 4.
1962. 4t-10-62
CECIL G. COSTIN, JR.
Attorney for Administrator.

NOTICE OF INTENTION TO
REGISTER FICTITIOUS NAME
You will take notice that the un-
dersigned is engaged In business in
Port St. Joe, Florida under the firm
name of 'ST. JOE RADIO &" TV
COMPANY and will register said
fictitious name with the Clerk of
the Circuit Court of Gulf County,
Florida at Wewahitchka, Florida.
This the 8th day of October, A.D.
1962. 4t-10-11
ROBERT L. NOBLES
JAMES E. JONES
-W
IN THE COUNTY JUDGE'S
COURT IN AND FOR GULF
COUNTY, FLORIDA
In Re: Estate of:
EARL CHITTY, Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
All creditors of the estate of Earl
Chitty, deceased, are hereby noti-
fied and required *o file any claims
or demands which they may have
against said estate in the office of
the County Judge of Gulf County,
Florida, in the courthouse at We-
wahitchka, Gulf County, Florida,
-within six calendar months from
the date of the first publication of
this notice. Each claim or demand
must be in writing and must state
the .place or residence and post of-
fice address of the claimant and
must be sworn to by the claimant,
his agent, or his attorney, or it will
become void according to law.
Dated October 17, 1962.
MARY LOUISE CHITTY,
Administratrix of the Estate
of Earl Chitty, Deceased.
William J. Rish
303 Fourth Street
Port St. Joe, Florida
Attorney for Administratrix 4t
First publication on October 18,
1962.
EPTIC TANKS pumped out. Gall
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-701 tfr
tick expert service. td


The Tattler
R. GLENN BOYLES Editor
Associate Editors YOU-ALL

Published by
BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE
PHONE BALL 7-4261
R. GLENN BOYLES, Owner
Dedicated to Better Selling mixed with a
little fun"
BOYLES
STORE PERSONNEL
ERLMA M. BOYLES MaWer
TONY POWELL Men's and Boy's Department
GLADYS S. GILL ---...--.... Ladles' and Children'e Ready-to-Wear
RUTH KEELS Sportswear and HOsiery
NORMA LEE ROYAL Shoes for the Family ,
IRIS OLIVIA DAVIS ___ Ladies' and ChlMdren's Lingeri*
HAROLD KEELS and RUTH MONTGOMERY Extra
LOOK for SHOPPER-STOPPERS at BOYLES Stop for
A Free Silver Dollar with a $10.00 'Purchase or More,
Thursday, Friday and Saturday, This Week Only!
'Leadership Values in the Spotlight! TERRIFIC!


T


~Bhll



















































,Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Livings of
Quincy, announce the engage-
men't and approaching marriage
of their daughter, Audrey Ann to
William Martin Denton, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Lawson M. Denton
of Port St. Joe.
The wedding .will 'be an event
of Sunday, November 18 at 4:00


p.m. in the Thomas Memorial1
Baptist Church of Quincy.
No invitations are being sent,
'but all friends and relatives of
the couple are invited to attend
the wedding 'and reception which
will follow immediately in the so-
cial room of the church.


r.ary Hears

WJHG Manager

Jim Tighe, acting manager of TV
station WJDM of Panama City pre-
sented an interesting program of
the history of television to the Ro-
'tary Club last Thursday.
Tighe reported that television
first 'appeared on, the scene back in
1925 with a "big" three inch screen.
The first .mass-produced set was
built in 1939 and had ,a nine inch
screen.
By the ,beginning of World War
S II a few TV stations were on the
air and several thousand sets had
'been, sold, but the advance of the
medium was halted !by the war.
In 1946, TV began to sperad and
grow. In 1946 there were six sta-
tions on :the 'air. In 1948, 17 stations
'were broadcasting; in 1950, 97 sta-
tions; 1955 saw 416 stations tele-
casting and at the present time 586
stations 'are telecasting daily to
some 56 million TV sets.
? The United States, of -course, has
more television sets than all the
rest of the world combined.
Tighe said 'that it costs a mini.
mum 'of $750,000 to put a TV sta-
tion -on the air today with the cost
of 30 minutes network time for 52
weeks now running advertisers
from fixe 'to six millions a year.


ti


0:
0


t* price.
city According to Scheffer each of
the three dairys had been rotating
(Continued From Page 1) the hospital milk business on a tl
would be .cared for properly. The monthly basis, each selling at the h'
Mayor stated that he .could rest as- same price. He also stated 'that b
sured in this respect. dairy products were price regulat-
Scheffer Asks "Fair Play" 'ed by the State Milk Board and
Foy Scheffer, local distributor didn't see how a cheaper price was
for Baldwin Dairies 'appeared be- possible.
fore the -Commission, and stated
that he had been advised that his! Commissioner Coldewey advised
milk would no longer be purchased Scheffer that he should negotiate
(by the Municipal Hospital. Schef- with the hospital for the milk busi-
fer said that 'the administrator, Miss ness like Harden did.
Minerva MlcLane had written him: Scheffer said that he would not
and the Velda Company that the do 'that, but that he would welcome
Hospital' had 'been offered a cheap- the chance to bid on the business
er price on milk from Harden's for 'a six month 'period. He thought
Dairy and the hospital was going this only fair since price cutting
to take advantage of the cheaper had come into being.


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COSTING'S


Port St. Joe, Florida


Historic Council

Members Named

At 'the annual meeting of the
Florida Board of Parks and His-
toric Memorials held in Tallahas-
see on October 1, Mrs. Ned S. Por-
ter, Mrs. Charle Brown, Cecil G.
Oostin, Jr., H. H. Saunders and
Jesse Stone were re-appointed 'as
members of 'the .Constitution Con-
vention Historic Memorial Advisory
Council.
The Council is responsible -for
instigating projects for historic
memorial' work in Gulf County for
-presentation to the State Board of
Parks 'and Historic Memorials.
Their latest presentation of a
project, was the proposed'2,000 'acre
park for St. Joseph's iSpit, which
is presently being sought.
At present Mrs. Ned Porter is
chairman of the Council with Mrs.
Brown 'as co-ohairman.


Hunting Safety

Appeal Made

PANAMA CITY-In a public ap-
peal for safety consciousness on
,the part of hunters during the
coming season, Matt Whisenhunt,


n manager, Florida Game and Fresh
Water Fish Commission, North-'
west Florida Region, this week
said: "It is important 'to remember
that 'accidents don't just happen.
They 'are caused by careless per-
sons handling a gun thoughtlessly
and improperly."
........ ... "Actually, hunting is one of our
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Eugene Raf- safest sports when ypu consider
eld, Sr., of Port St. Joe., announce 'the relatively small n imber of
he birth of 'a s on, Carl' Eugene, mishaps in relating to the total
r., on October 13. number of hunters." Whisenh'nt
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Earl Peak pointed out that even one accident
f 104 6th .Street, 'announce the is a real tragedy for some family,
irth of a son, Kenneth 'arl on especially 'when there is no excuse
ctober 12. for it. e
(All births occurred at the Port There are several things ,for ev-
St. Joe Municipal Hospital) ery sportsman to remember, re-1


The Board agreed to look into
he advisability of 'awarding the
hospital's milk business on a bid
asis.


minded the Game and Fish official: I
when you .start out on a hunt, do
not load your gun until you are
ready to fire it in 'the field or


safety is on until you are ready to
shoot. Remember that foreign mat-
ter in the gun barrel causes more
"'blown up" 'guns than any other
factor. Before entering your home,
camp or motor car, carry only
empty guns, taken down or with
the action open.
"We can make 'this an accident-
free hunting season in Northwest
Florida," stated 'Whltisenhunt, "if
we all remember that the biggest
danger 'lies in individual careless-
ness. Take no chances yourself
and encourage your companions. to
obey all the rules of .safety."


Frank LeHardy

Ends Training

CORPUS CHRISTI, Tex (FHTN-
'C)-Navy Ensign Frank A. LeHar-
dy, Jr., son of Frank A. LeHardy
of 524 Fourth St., Port St. Joe, has
completed 'a two week 'course in
airborne 'navigation with Training
Squadron 29 'at the Naval Air Sta-
tion, 'Corpus Christi, Texas.
The course includes 15 hours of
flight support lectures and 72 hours
of 'inflight .training in a "flying
classroom". Upon completion of
the course, students receive the
symbolic wings of a qualified naval
aviation observer.


Negro Man In

Suicide Attempt

Willie McKinnon, colored, about
40, attempted 'suicide Monday
'morning of 'this 'week at about 6: 00
a.m. according to 'City Policeman
Allen Ray Watson. Watson told
The Star that M'cKinnon said that
he had' eaten a half can Of lye and
'washed it down 'with 'an .orange
crush,
Watson said that this was the
man'.s second 'attempt at killi'ag
himself with potash.
At present, McKinnon is in the
Municipal Hospital in critical con-
dition.
k*


duckblind.U Always see that your Is V I
A Kiwanis View
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MILLWORK and CABINET SHOP
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Furniture Repaired and Refinished


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and up


marine Ltre rum
The Port 'St. Joe Kiwanis Club
viewed' an *inte'des'ting movie 'at
their meeting Tuesday.
The movie was shown by Bill
Talbot, Oceanographer for ,the U.
S. -Navy 'at the Navy Mine Counter-
measures Station at Panama City.
Whil ethe main purpose of the
movie making 'was to study condi
tions of mines under water, the
film footage showed a portion of
the 'abundant marine life that is
abundant off the coast here.
The movie bore out the hard fact
that just because 'the fish 'don't 'bite
doesn't mean they 'are not there.
Fish by the millions and the hun-
dreds of varieties about off the
coast here.
Guests of the club Tuesday were
Key Clubbers Al Cathey, Albert
Gentry and Jerry Parrish. Other
guests were Allan Stone of Monti-
cello and Jim Nettles of Tallahas-
see.
The 'Club nominating 'committee
presented a proposed officer slate
for the coming year which was ac-
cepted iby the 'club. Nominated
were George Anchors, 'president;
Terry Hinote, vice-persident; Bob
Freeman, secretary and Tom Also-
'brook, treasurer.
4C


I THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 WIlllams Avenue, Port 8L3 Ja, PIselm
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Pubhisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Celumilet,l R ewpt, Ft
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department'
DIAL 227-3161 POSTOFFICE Box 806

Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Poetotlee, Peat Jqe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1blI.

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVAMCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 1HREE MONTHS t1 1 J

TO ADVEF:TISERS-In case of error or omlselons In advertisements, the publtaeers
do not hold themselves liable for damage farther thua. mount steceted lot I
advertisement.



EDITORIAL



MANY HAVE HELPED
New York autograph dealer Charles Hamilton says he
has identified, through comparison of handwriting, the man
who penned the engrossed parchment copy of the Declaration
of Independence on display in the National Archives build-
ing in Washington. Other known examples of his hand-
writing, Hamilton said, prove it is the work of Timothy Mat-
lack, who served as an assistant to the clerk of the Continen-
tal Congress.
Now that it has been determined who wrote the oldest
existing copy of the document, it would be well if someone
could determine who rewrote it.

TYPOGRAPHICAL ERROR
The typographical error is a slippery thing and sly; You
can hunt until you're dizzy but somehow it gets by. Till
forms are off the presses it's strange how still it keeps. It
shrinks into a corner and never stirs or peeps. The typogra-
phical error is too small for human eyes. Till the ink is on
the paper, then grows to mountain size. For all the other
printing may be clean as clean can be, but that typographical
error is the only thing you see." Fort Sumner, N.M. News

IT'S NATIONAL NEWSPAPER WEEK
This week is National Newspaper Week throughout the
U. S. But, we, like all other weekly publishers smalll week-
lies that is) regard every week as "National Newspaper
Week". ; :7 :
We say this because as some time or other each week,
we feel sure that it will take at least a national emergency
to "get the paper out".
You can rest assured that "National Newspaper Week"
is a deserved week. For be assured that all people who work
on newspapers are extremely dedicated people or crazy as
a bedbug, for using such an occupation to earn a living:
In either case, it is our prejudiced opinion that they deserve
a special "week."

NATIONAL LOTTERY?
Last week in a speech in Texas, former president Harry
Truman observed that what the United States needs is a
national lottery to pay off the national debt, --
The former president opined that those opponents of
such a measure on the grounds that are opposed to gambling
can rest at ease, He declared that such a scheme operated
by the government, would not be gambling,
Without reminding you that Truman was once in a po-
sition to know, we can without placing our tongue-too far in
our cheek, vouch for the former president's statement.' Any
game of so-called chance one plays with money with the U.
S. Government is definitely no gamble. It's a sure thing that
the Government will wind up with the money.

IS MODESTY RETURNING?
We read in the dailies where there is at least one modest
young girl left in the United States, A young lady in the
state of Massachusetts (we believe) has refused to wear
shorts in gym class because such apparel is "unbecoming a
lady".
It would appear that the modern trend is to see who can
wear the shortest and the tightest clothing by the young
ladies of the feminine gender. As a matter of fact, the trend
has gone so far as to leave nothing to the ifnaginatioK except
as to what color the skin is under that little piece of cloth.
Our hat is off to that little lady who holds with modesty.


Maybe she will start a fad.


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