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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01412
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: November 29, 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: UF00028419:01412

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THE STAR

"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattffahoochee VOalley"


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIBA


TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR


MONEY TALKS-Lfetf keep
It where we can speak with It
once In a while--Trad with
your home town merohantai
%v <^ .


THURSDAF, NOVEMBER 29, 1962


SANTA CLAUS COMING



TO TOWN SATURDAY


Joe Parrott, Junior Chamber of Com-
merce chairman for the annual Port St.
Joe Christmas parade has told The Star
that this will probably be the biggest and
best parade yet. The parade came under
the sponsorship of the Port St. Joe Jay-
cees last year and was a big success then
under their guidance.
According to Parrott, a number of the
Port St. Joe business firms, civic groups
and fraternal organizations have made
plans to have floats entered in the parade.
In addition to the floats, which will be
competing for $175.00 in cash prizes, there
will be a group of decorated bicycles who
will also be judged and awarded cash
prizes. Several other attractions will be
participating in the parade such as the
Saddlin' Seminoles of Wewahitchka, a
National Guard group, representatives
from the Florida Conservation Depart-
ment, marching bands, Boy Scouts and
Brownies.

The Port St. Joe High School band
under the direction of Herman Dean and
the Wewahitchka High.School Band under
the direction of A. A. McCarty, will appear
in the parade as well as their supporting
groups of majorettes and drum majors.
PARADE STARTS AT 10:00
The giant parade will get under way
promptly at 10:00 a.m. Saturday morning,
December 1, led by the Port St. Joe Po-
lice Department.
The parade will come down Reid Ave-


nue from Fifth Street and double back
to re-enter Reid Avenue probably at the
corner of Third Street and Reid.
One of the more serious features of
the parade will be Port St. Joe's new
Brownie Troop under the direction of Mrs.
Mary Martin.and Brownie Troop Number
5. The two troops will combine their ef-
forts to present the nativity scene on a
wagon, with some of the little Brownies
dressed as the wise men.
A new addition to this year's parade
will be the National Guard unit based at
Apalachicola. As Lt. Jerold Watkins has
pointed out, a number of these men are
Port St. Joe residents, so this will give
this group a certain home-town flavor.

Of course, the central figue in this
parade will be jolly old St. Nick. He will
be on hand with goodies for the kiddies.
The Port St. Joe Junior Chamber of Com-
merce and the Retail Merchant's Division
of the Port St. Joe Chamber of Commerce
extends a cordial invitation to all to be
on hand Saturday morning to greet San-
ta.
As has been their custom in years
past, Port St. Joe merchants are con-
ducting a big pre-Christmas sale this week
end in conjunction with the annual visit of
Santa Claus. Be sure to study the special
brochure inculded in this week's Star to
get a first-hand piece of information on
just a few of the special buys offered by
your local merchants.


Francis E. Woods
Dies In Georgia
Francis Ephriam Woods, age 74,
'pa sed away Novemnbber 20 t'ollo*-
ihgga I'eigthy illlrnes at Adrian, Ga.
He: was a retired farmer.
Z F.uner.al services were held at
3:'00 p.,m. Wednesday, November
21 'from the Adrian Baptist Church
with the Rev. Fred Maqdox and Rev.
Inman Gerrald officiating. Inter-
ment was in Lamb Cemetery in
Emanuel County, Georgia.
Survivors include: wife, Mrs,
Willie Edenfield Woods, Adrian,
Ga.; four sons, F. E., Jr., and James
R. Woods of Aldrian, Ga., Edward
J. Woods of Port St. Joe, Louis
Paul Woods, Musella, Ga.; two
'daughters, Miss 'Christine Woods
and Mrs. Jo Ann Douglas, both of
Macon, Ga.; one sister, Mrs. J. M.


MAYOR PRO-TEM I. C. NEDLEY is shown above as lie throws the
first -of a -series of switches which turned on the Christmas lights
in ,downtown Port St. Joe last week. Looking is chief of police H.
W. Griffin. (Star photo)


New Historical

Commission Has

Initial Meeting

The newly authorized Gulf Coun-
ty Historical Commission was or-
ganized last Monday night in a
meeting held at the City Hall. Pres-
ent 'at the meeting were members
Mrs. Ned Porter, Mrs. R. H. Brin-
son, Dave Gaskin, Billy Howell,
Charles Smith, William J. Rish and
Jesse V. 'Stone.
Adopting of by-laws for the or-
ganization were discussed, but the
final 'decision of the by-laws was
postponed until a later date.
Appointments made at the meet-
ing were: Mrs. Brinson. and Mr.
Gaskin, Archivists 'with Mrs. Brin-
son keeping the files; Mr. Rish, le-
gal advisor, Mr. Howell, official
photographer and Mr. 'Stone, sec-
retary-publicity chairman.
Mr. Rish 'was directed to look
into the matter of how to secure
valuable artifacts and papers that
may be loaned to the commission
by individuals for use or display.
Mr. Howell was assigned the pro-
ject of securing pictures and his-
tory 'of all locomotives important
to this area from the :St. Joseph's
and Lake Wimico Railroad to the
present 'time. An effort will 'be
made to display this work upon its
completion.
Mrs. Porter suggested that the
commission take on as its first ma-
jor project, the securing and place-
ment of historic markers in Gulf
County. It was suggested that one
marker be placed at the Old St.
Joseph 'Cemetery and one at either
'Fort Richards" or "lola". The see-
retary was directed to write the
Florida 'State Road Department and
the Florida State Park Service and
try to 'determine the cost of such
markers and how to obtain them.
Mr. Smith was named as county
'historian and directed to work up
the historic facts to be recorded
and to verify such facts.
Since 'the old 'cemetery does not
'have an official name, the legal
advisor, Mr. Rish was directed to
draft a resolution to the City of
Port St. Joe, requesting that the
city officially designate the old
cemetery as 'Old 'St, Joseph Ceme-
tery". The resolution will be pre-
sented 'to the Commission at i'ts
next meeting.


Services Are Held for
Haddock Infant Twins
Funeral services were held for
the infant twins of Mr. and Mrs.
James C. Haddock last Wednesday
November 2f at the Oalloway Cem-


Sayers, of Adrian and seven grand- etery with 'the Rev. Fred Hunt,
children. pastor of the Oak Grove Assembly


Jayceetes To Have
Luncheon Meeting Tuesday
The Jayceette's will meet Tues-
'day, December 4 at 7:30 at the St.
Joe Motel for a 'dinner meeting.
All ;members and anyone 'eligi-
ble are urged to 'attend and make
and wear a Christmas hat to be
judged' at the meeting.


of God' Church officiating.
The infants were born dead on
Tuesday, November 20 at the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.
Survivors include 'the parents,
Mr. and Mrs. James C. Haddock;
,grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E.
Hadd'ook of Chipley and Mrs. Eve-
lyn 'Smathers of Panama City.
'Comforter Funeral' Home was in
charge of arrangements.


GULF SCHOOLS ADOPT ETV STUDY


Gulf County 'Supervisor of
Education, Huibert Richards told
the Kiwanis Club Tuesday that
Gulf County's school system is
adopting an educational televi-
ison program -to begin within
'the next few -days.
Richards said that the Gulf
*county Board of Public Instruc-
tion has run a pilot experiment
on reception of the educational
television ,programs from FSU's
,Channel 11 and is now installing
a total 'of 22 sets in all of the
schools of Gulf County.
According 'to Richards, the en-
tire ETV installations is costing
around $8,000.00 with half of this
u3n being paid for out of U. S.
Government funds. The remain-
der of the program expense is,
toeing born by the County.
Ri.chards stated that the new
television installation will be
"sed to teach foreign language,
principally Spanish, and Ameri-
canism vs. Communism in the
Gulf 'County schools. The tele-
vision programming may be ex-


panded further in the future to
provide more social studies for
local students. The programs are
being broadcast over TV on sub-
jects which require specialized
instructors.
Richards also told the Kiwan-
is Club Tuesday that Gulf County
has ran short of text-books due
to the state cut-back in text-book
money at 'the last regular session,
of the Legislature. He reported
that the County Board had pro-
vided enough money to purchase
text-books and keep the situa-
tion from becoming critical.
Richards reminded the Kiwan-
ians further 'of the ;teacher short-
age being faced by Florida. He
-said that in 1957 Florida was 12th
in the U. S. in teacher salaries
paid, but since that time have fal-
len to 29th 'place. This sliding
teacher pay scale, coupled with
the state's attempt to upgrade
its educational standards to keep
up with the changing times is
helping 'to bring on a critical
teacher situation.


Sharks Will Open

Cage Season Tues.
The Port St. Joe 'Sharks begin
their 1962-63 basketball .schedule
next Tuesday with the team being
on the road to Carrabelle. On Fri-
day, Decemer 7 the Sharks will go
to Chipley. The Sharks will not
play a home game until December
14, when they meet Quincy on the
local court.
Next week the Star will publish
a complete schedule of the cage
activities for this year 'and list the
athletes taking part in the basket-
ball program this year.

Shark Boosters Meeting

Postponed This Week
The regular meeting of the
Shark Boosters will be postponed
from Thursday night, November
29 to Thursday night, December
6. The postponement is being made
due to practice for the Cancer So-
ciety's Womanless Wedding.


Sikes Says Funds

Available for Study
A telegram to The .Star Wednes-
day from Congressman Bob Sikes
advised that $7,450 has been ap-
proved by the Area Redevelopment
Administration for the purpose of
determining the feasibility of es-
tablishing port facility on the Apa-
lachicola River near Sneads which
would help Northwest Florida Re-
development area and determine
effects on Northwest Florida coun-
ties surrounding the Apalachicola
Waterway system including Gulf,
Bay, Calhoun, Gadsden, Holmes,
Washington and Jackson counties.
-K

High School PTA

To Meet Tonight
The High School P.-T. A. will
meet tonight at 8:,00 p.m. at the
High School Auditorium.
All members of the PTA and
those interested in PTA work are
urged to be present.


City Selects Streets For




Secondary Paving In '63


W. J. HAMHIUK
District Governor


Rotary District

Governor to Visit

W. J. Hamrick, District Gover-
nor of Rotary International will
make his official visit to the Port
St. Joe Hotary 'Club next Wednes-
,day 'and Thursday, 'according to
Rotary President, Silas R. Stone.
Hamrick will meet with the club
next Wednesday at 7:00 p.m. at
the Box R Ranch for an official as-
sembly.
Thursday night, the District
Governor will be the featured
speaker at the Rotary Club's an-
nual Christmas party to be held at
Van Horn's at Beacon Hill.
George Tapper, chairman 'of the
entertainment committee, will be
master of ceremonies. -
Mr. Hamrick is a r'T,.ient -r f
Jacksonville and' is a 'vice-president
of the:Gulf Life Insurance Co.
Hamrick became a Rotarian 18
years ago, 'and has served his club
as Sergeant-at-Arms, Secretary,
and was President of the Jackson-
ville Club in 1960-61.


'Lorin B. White

Dies By Drowning

Investigators ruled that Lorin
Ba-rto White, Sr., age 31, of Port
St. Joe, was accidentally drowned
at approximately 8:15 p.m. last
Wednesday in Harrison Creek
'on the Brothers' River.
Funeral services were held Fri.
day at 3:30 p.m. in the Oak Grove
Assembly of God Church in Por'.
St. Joe with the Rev. Fred Hun'
and the Rev. Glenn Miller officiat-
ing. Burial was in Holly Hill Cem
etery.
Gulf 'County Sheriff's Deputy
Wayne White gave 'the following
'account of the accident:
Lorin White had 'taken two un-
identified men out to a landing'
and was returning to a camp site
where his fishing party was stay-
ing. The men heard the motor cuL
off 'and a call for help and investi-
gaetd. There was no sign of White
.and investigators were called to
the scene. Early Thursday morn-
ing officials dragged the water and
found the body. He had apparently
swerved to miss a stump protrud-
ing from the water and overturned.
White was employed at Cape
Canaveral and was a native of Pan-
ama City. He is survived by his
widow, Mrs. Ada Louise White of
Port St. Joe; two sons, Lorin Bar-
to White, Jr., and Roy Jefferson
White, both of Port St. Joe; his
father, Roy Jack White, Calloway;
mother, Mrs. Minnie W. Forehand,
Panama City; grandmother, Mrs.
Mollie James, Springfield; three
half-sisters, Mrs. Revarnell Quick,
Mrs. Nancy Roylyn Lewis and Mrs.
Sharron Rose Hick all of Panama
City; two brothers. Hilton White
and Brontis Lee White, both of
Panama City; and one half brother,
Gregory M. Forehand, Panama
City.
Active pallbearers were George
Adkins, Johnny Whitfield, John
Odom, Nelson Gardner, C. P. Pip-
pin and Hubert Miller. Honorary
pallbearers were James C. John-
son, Buddy Bridges, George Burks,
Lewis Walker, Bennie Corbin and
Dewey Davis.


City Creates New Department To

Care for Expanded Operations

The City of Port :St. Joe formal- from Sixteenth to Fourteenth;
ly adopted a list of City streets Tenth Street from Palm to Monu-
,to be presented 'to the Gulf County ment and Ninth Street from Mon-
Commission to be included in their ument to Woodward.
Secondary Road paving plans for New Department
the coming year. A new department was created
Commissioner I. C. Nedley had bythe City Board last Tuesday. The
been requested by the Commission responsibility of maintenance of
to inspect the city streets and to all city vehicles was given ,to Dot
come up with a suggestion for the Hadden who will be in charge of
Commission to work on. Nedley the City's Warehouse and Garage
presented his list Tuesday night, and will continue in his capacity
while acting as Mayor pro-tern in as crane operator. Hadden's oper.
the absence of Mayor Frank Han- nations 'have formerly been under
non, and the Board adopted his the street department.
recommendations after listing some Commissioner Duren asked if the
priorities for the streets to be unsanitary condition 'caused Iby the
paved. cutting off of water for non-pay-
Listed as number one priority ment of bills was not creating a
by the Board was Williams Ave- sanitary hazard in the City. After
nut from First to Fifth Street. considerable discussion on this mat-
Number priority was Second St., ter, City Attorney C. G. Costing, Jr.,
from Long to Monument Avenue. was instructed' to investigate whe-
Third priority, Third St., from other or not houses could Ibe shut
Monument to Woodward. Fourth up by .the City when water service
priority, McClellan Avenue from was suspended for non-payment of
10th 'Street to 16th Street. Fifth bills.
priority, Woodward Ave., from Tuesday night the City agreed to
Fifth St., to Tenth St. Sixth pri- help with the finances needed to
ority, Marvin Avenue from Tenth extend the hospital insurance of
to Sixteenth Street. city employees. At present the city
Other streets, in their order of employees are paying the entire
preference for paving submitted to premium on a 1948 .policy out of
'the County for paving were: their own pockets. The policy is
First Street from Oil Dock to inadequate, but in order to bring
Monument Ave.; Fifteenth St., it up to date, advanced premiums
from Long Avenue to Monument are necessary. The City Commis-
Avenue; Fourteenth 'Street from sion agreed to pay $2.60 per month,
Long Avenue to Monument Ave- per employee on the new premium.
nue; Eleventh 'Street from Monu- According to Clerk J. B. Williams,
ment to Long; Sixth Street from 24 of the City's 29 employees are
Lon.g to .Woodw-ardv Palm Blvd., under teLa [nurance- plan.


MISS LOVE SOWERTREE poses daintily in her wedding gown for
The Star photographer prior to "her" "wedding" to to Percy
Branch in the Elementary School Auditorium on Saturday night.
The gala occasion will be the "Womanless Wedding" sponsored
by the Gulf County Ohapter of the American Cancer Society.

WOMANLESS WEDDING VOWS TO BE

EXCHANGED SATURDAY NIGHT AT 8


Saturday night, at 8:00 p.m., the
people of Port St. Joe -and Gulf
County will be able to strike an-
other blow at cancer by attending
a "Womanless Wedding" 'to be
presented ait the Port St. Joe Ele-
mentary School. All proceeds will
go to the Gulf County Chapter of
the American Cancer Society.
The production is under the di-
rection of J. T. Simpson. Tickets
for the show were furnished by
Pylant's with programs being fur-
nished by the Florida National
Bank. A door prize will be given
to some lucky member of the au-
dience and a prize will be given
to the "girl" wearing the best out-
fit in the cast.
The cast of characters is as fol-
lows:
Mother of the bride, Mrs. Doro-
thy Sowertree, Walter Dodson.
Father of the bride, Silas. Sower-
tree, Lawrence Bowen.


Little Sister of the Bride, Car-
rier Sowertree, Bob BllUzey.
Little Brother of the Bride, Bil-
lie Sowertree, Bill Parker.
Bride, Miss Love Sowertree, Tom
Coldewey.
Groom,. Percy Branch, Joe Hen-
drix.
Jilted Sweetheart, Miss Noma
Spitfire, Marion Craig.
Baby Sister of the Bride, Sweetie
Sowertree, Jack Mahon.
Colored Nurse, Mands, Carl Gull-
ford.
A Neighbor, Mrs. Nosey Toad-
stool, Wesley Grace.
Grandmother of the Bride, Grand-
maw, Tom Ford.
Grandfather of the Bride, Grand-
paw, Marion Parker.
Mother of the Groom, Lillie
Branch, Jack Williams.
Father of the Groom, Rupert
Branch, Dave May.
(Continued On Page 8)


NUMBER 11


-------- ~ ~


-- -












Thrift Shop Needs Merchandise


Mrs. Robert E. King, president operated by the Auxiliary. Needed the Thrift Shop by donating un-
-of the Hospital Auxiliary stated is clothes ,for children and warm used clothing.
this week that .Christmas merchan- clothing. Mrs. King urges that you i An appeal is also made for meim-
dise is needed for the Thrift Shop, look through your closets and hell) ers of the Auxiliary to pay their
1962 dues before February in or
der that the treasurer, Mrs. Bob
| j Major can close out ithe books
Lowest-Priced Frigidaire fora1962.
F The .pick-up and marking commit-
Frost-Proof Refrigerator tee for this time is: Mrs. Bob Fa-
il iski, Mrs. Philip Chathamn and
Mrs. Roy Gibson.
Thrift Shop workers for Decem-
hber, January and February are as
follows:
Dec. 8, Mrs. Cecil Costin, Jr.,
and Mrs.. Jimmy Costin,
Dec 15, Mrs. George Anchors
Sand Mrs. Sid Brown.
Dec. 22, Mrs. Herbert Brown and
SIMrs. Jack Wyche.
SDec. 29, Mrs. Dprel Brigman and
tors. Mrs. George Wimberly, Jr.
yJan. 5, Mrs. Charles Stevens and
S:hMrs. Jonnie Sykes.
Feb. 12, Mrs. J. L. Miller and
4-Mrs. Pete Ivey.
Jan. 19, Mrs. Morgan Jones and
JOYMrs. John Slajer.
Jan. 26, Mrs. Jean Atchison and
Mrs. Henry Stykes.
PFPD-14-T-62Feb. 5, Mrs. Wade Barrier, Jr.,
and Mrs. Bob Vervacke.
Feb. 9, Mrs. Lawrence Bissett
ALL -P 0 RCELAIN and Mrs. Benny Roberts.
Fe. 16, Mrs. Joe Hendrix and
Inside and Outside Mrs. Neva Croxton.
Only FRIGIDAIRE builds all-porcelain refrigera- aFeb. s23, Milrs. G annon Bzzett
tors.. In Port St. Joe, "Frigidaire" is available only i.


at ROCHE'S.
Reg. $509.95 -- 'But, During This Sale
O A For Your Old Refrigerator
S Regardless of Conidtion
or

10% CASH DISCOUNT



R 0C HE' S


Furniture and Appliance Store
Phone 227-5271 209 Reid Ave.


Ruth Lawrence

Circle Has Meeting

The Ruth Lawrence Circle of the
Woman's Society 'of Christian Ser-
vice imet at 'the ome of Mrs. W.
D. Jones on Monday, November 19,
After serving the 'member's with
coffee and cake, Mrs. Jones called
'the 'meeting to order and M.rs. W.
H. Howell, Jr., opened the program


Moons Hosts To

Golden Agers

Mr. and Mrs. David Moon were
hosts to ithe Golden Agers, in their
White 'City 'home Monday night,
November 26. All the members had
a share in 'preparing the bountiful
Thanksgiving dinner which includ-
ed turkey and all the 'trimmings.
Only 'three members were absent
for unavoidable reasons.
Final plans were made for the
Christmas party on December 17
which 'will also be held at the
Moon home.
Mr. Fillingim Ted the .group in
singing old fashioned songs in the
old fashioned manner, which 'was
enjoyed very much.
The next regular meeting 'will be
at the Stac House Monday night,
December 10,


Eta Upsilon Meets

At Home of

Mrs. June Gay

Eta Upsilon -Chapter of Beta Sig-
ima Phi ,held their regular meeting
Tuseday, November 20 in ithe home
of Mrs. June Gay. Mrs. Gladys
Brown, vice-president, (presided in
the 'absence of the president, Mrs.
Jean Martin. Members 'opened the
meeting by saying the opening
ritual in unison. T'he roll was called
with everyone answering with a
nursery rhyme. The recording sec-
retary, Mrs. Sammy Dean read the
the minutes of the last regular
meeting. Mrs. Pauline McGill gave
the treasurer's report. Other var-
ious committee chairmen were fpre-
sented. Everyone gave toward mak-
ing up a Thanksgiving basket for a
needy family.
An interesting 'program was pre-
sented by Mrs. Sara Peters and
Mrs. Delores 'Cox based on verse
'making.
The next regular 'meeting will be
held Tuesday, December 4.


with a short devotion, 'followed by Cake and coffee 'were 'served to
a program on missions, all members present by Mrs. June
The December meeting will ibe Gay and Mrs. Sammy Dean host-
a joint meeting .with the other maor- es&s
ning circle. '
Send 'rhe Star To A Friend


THE STAR, Port 8t. Joe, Fla.


THURSDAF, NOVEMBER 29, 1962


MAN IS NOT THE ONLY
ONE WITH A STAKE IN
THE OUTCOME OF
COMMON COLD RE-
SEARCH. GORILLAS
AND CHIMPANZEES
ARE PRONE TO CATCH
THE DISEASE.


LBIVVC1


BIRTHS

Mr. and Mrs. James Gordon
Brown, .Sr., 106 7th Street, High-
land View, announce the birth of
a son, James Gordon, Jr., -on No-
vember 15.
Mr. and Mrs. Cary Edward
Floore, of St. Joe Beach announce
the birth of a son, Malcolm Eu-
gene on November 16.
Mr. and Mrs. Olan Howard Can-
nijigton, Woodward Avenue an-
nounce the birth of a .baby girt,
Teresa Diann on November 16.
Colored Births
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Boykins,
250 Ave. C announce the birth of
a son on November 16.
(All births occurred at the
Port St. Joe Municipal Hospital.)


SHOP


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'V

Moth proof, allergy.
free, rayon-cotton blend
with acetate binding.
Waterproof and positive
protection against over-
hciong. Choice of col.
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-i-I-


1788


by Seamless, Famous Bob Cousy
official basketball complete with
regulation goal and net, Buy nOW
"""nd save888



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2988
LIBBEY
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tight 12 oz. Aqua
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Santa's favorite. Striking flam-
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I


STILL THE BEST ADVICE-
FOR COLD SUFFERERS; SEE
YOUR DOCTOR, GET SUFFIC-
IENT REST, AND DRINK
PLENTY OF LIQUIDS. SOME
DRUG PREPARATIONS, SUCH
AS CORYBAN-D, REDUCE
FEVER AND RELIEVE HEAD-
ACHES AND OTHER SYMPTOMS
OF THE COMMON COLD.


White City

Auxiliary Meets
.-
The White City Volunteer Fire
Department Auxiliary met Novem-
ber 21 at the home of Mrs. James
Horton.
Due to the absence of Mrs. Ray-
mond Hightower, Mrs. Neva Crox-
ton presided over the meeting.
Members were reminded that at
the next 'meeting, 'to be held De-
cember 5, nominations for officers
for 1963 'would be made. All mem-
'bers are urged 'to be present at
this meeting.


Methodist Youth

Fellowship Formed

The Young People of the Mex-
ico Beach and Overstreet Metho-
dist Churches met last Sunday to
organize a joint Methodist You.h
Fellowship.
The MYF will meet next Sunday,
at 5:00 ,p.m., EST at 'the Mexico
Beach Methodist Church. Everyone
between the ages of 12 to 24 is in-
vited to attend.


Club Has Prize

Recipe Exchange

A prize recipe exchange party
was given to the members of the
Eta Upsilon Chapter of Beta Sig-
ma Phi November 24 by Mrs. Wil-
liam F. Wager, chapter sponsor.
Those receiving prizes for out-
standing recipe were Mrs. Pauline
McGill, Mrs. Sara Pettis and Mrs.
Greta Freeman. Games were played
and refreshments served by the
hostess.

Lunch Room Menu
Port St. Joe Elementary School
Monday, December 3
Pork and gravy, buttered rice,
snap beans, -sweet potato cro-
quettes, celery sticks, white bread
and 'butter and milk.
Tuesday, December 4
Hamburger patties with cheese
and 'tomato sauce, 'buttered spin-


ach, potato -sticks, celery, sliced
pears, white bread, butter and
milk.
Recipe for hamburger patties
with cheese and tomato sauce fur-
nished by Benny Sherrill from
1Mrs. Nelson's Fourth Grade).
Wednesday, December 5
Beef and vegetable soup, saltines,
orange juice, doughnuts and milk.
Thursday, December 6
MAeat loaf, mashed potatoes, but-
tered corn, sliced tomatoes, prunes,
wheat bread, butter and milk.
Friday, December 7
Fish sticks, English peas, stuffed
celery, cornbread, butter, orange
sections and milk.







TELEPHONE: BAllI 7-4191
Mon. thru Thurs. __ 4:48 p.M.
Sun., Fri., Holiday __ 2:48 p.m.

THURSDAY FRIDAY
FIRST in
PICTURE VlSTAVI

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IRVING BERLIN'S
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ROSEMARY
CLOONEY VERA-ELLEN


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METROCOLOR CINEMASCOFE
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Sunday, Monday, Tuesday
KIRK DOUGLAS
LAURENCE 01 VIER .
JEAN SIMONS
CHARLES LAUGHTON 'At
PETER USTINOV JOHN GAVIN
TONY CURTIS


New president of the Florida
State Chamber of Conmmerce is
Floyd B. Bowen of Lakeland,
general manager of Interna-
tional Minerals & Chemical Cor-
poration's phosphate operations
based at Bartow. Bowen's elec-
tion occurred during the state
chamber's Nov. 18 20 annual
meeting in West Palm Beach.


-Y/-..- m....


Teflon-coated 10l/
skillet. Whisks clean
with soft, sudsy cloth,
foods never stick.
Triple-thick aluminum.
$3.99





UNBEAM
IXER ,

f 1


St. Joe Hardware Co.


Port St. Joe, Florida


TECHNICOLOR
A UNIVIIAt IN TONm(AT O A

Starts Wednesday


"We'll Bury You"


~i;lll~


HOPP







Robin Hood



FLOUR






5 POUND PACKAGE


IGA
MAYONNAISE


49c


IGA GARDEN
SWEET PEAS


IGA MACARONI or
SPAGHETTI


7 Oz.
PKG.


10c


IGA LIQUID
DETERGENT


Specials for
Nov. 29 Dec. 1
TABLERITE
BLADE CUT


Chucl



Roas


gFjn~sh


f1


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TABLERITE
iRU MPR 0 AST
TABLERITE RIB, CLUB, SIRLOIN or
ROUND STEAK
TABLERITE FRESH
GROUND BEEF


lb. 79c

lb. 89c

31bs. $1.39


39c


22 Oz.
SIZE


39c


EXTRA FANCY WASHINGTON STATE DELICIOUS
ENJOY "PEAK OF SEASON" TABLEFRESH...


es


21bs2C
Ibs


NUMBER ONE
FL 0 RIDA ORANGES
NUMBER ONE LARGE HEADS
ARIZONA LETTUCE


51b. bag- 3 bags $1.00

2 heads 29c


CHUCK NO. 7
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lb. 53c


PLEASE LIMIT ONE WITH $5.00 ORDER



IGA 100% PURE INSTANT

COFFEE

DIXIE BELLE SALTINE

CRACKERS

IGA YELLOW CLING IN HEAVY SYRUP

Peach Halves

[GA SNO-KREEM

SHORTENING


5 LB.
SACK


39c

6OZ. 59
JAR 9c


1 LB.
BOX


2


19c


NO. 2/ -
CANS 49c


3 LB.
CAN


49c


CHICKEN-OF-THE-SEA
CHUNK TUNA


WHEN YOU TRY YOUR FIRST 3 DIFFERErNT PACKAGES OF
KRAFT CHOCOLATE COVERED CANDIES

SEND YOU ..- .
Kraft Chocolate Covered Caramels ,
Kraft Chocolate Covered Marshmallows
Kraft Chocolate Covered Peanuts .
Kraft Chocolate Covered Raisins %
Kraft Chocolate Covered Peanut Clusters -- --- ,.':
Kraft Chocolate Covered Almond Clusters : '
Kraft Chocolate Covered Coconut Caramels
Kraft Chocolate Covered Wild Cherry Treats ONLY ONE DOLLAR TO A FAMILY
Kraft Chocolate Covered Mint Treats This offer expires March 31. 1963, and
is limited to one refurid per family or
Kraft Chocolate Covered Caramelettes address, and is good in U tede States
Kraft Chocolate Covered Chocolate only. Offer void where prohibited, taxed
or restricted. Labels submitted by clubs
Marshmallows or organizations will not be honored.
- -- ---------------------------------
PLEASE SEND ME MY DOLLAR
KRAFT CHOCOLATES OFFER
P. 0. Box 5058, St. Paul 4, Minn.
Here are three complete Kraft candy names (for example, Kraft
Chocolate Covered Caramels) cut from the front of three different
boxes or bags of the new Kraft Chocolate Covered Candies. Please
send my dollar to:
NAME
STREET
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each 75c

each 89c

2 bars 23c

3 bars 31c

2 bars 29c
each 72c


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1Lb. AR CLOROX BISCUITS
Box 292
Roberts A A A.
VANILLA WAFERS biv2 0 l.4 CANS 37
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Package 29o -. .


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ALL VARIETIES IGA FROZEN 11-Oz. Pkgs.
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THE STAR
Published Every Thud At 306 Willams Avenue, Port St. Je., FleWda
By Tho Star Publishing Company
\'ESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator. Ad Salesman, Photographer Colnlt, Reprtorter, P~
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint ,pasrtnment
DIAL 227-3161 PosroFFICE Box 308

Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1907, at the Poatoffice. Port t Je.
Florida, under Act of March 3, 1879.

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SiX MONTHS, $1.75 THRIF MONTHS $127.50

TO ADVErTISERS--In case of error or omistson Inver. nt. the publish.
do not hold themselves liable fut damage father t:. amount receied fore
advertisement.
THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAF, NOVEMBER 29, 1962



Big County Apportionment Plan Will

Rob Small County of Representation

A good example of how the small counties will fare if
-oapportionment is railroaded through to the satisfaction of
'1- "big five" counties of Florida has been demonstrated
'wice at the polls already. Should the reapportionment be
accomplished at their request. The rest of the State of
Florida will be at their mercy to beg for handouts .
!.rd for representation.
In an editorial broadcast by Television Station WTVT
of ."ampa (published in this issue) bitter tears are wept at
1-'ving to give little Liberty County some money to operate
on from race track taxes, gasoline taxes, etc. While the
metropolitan TV station picked the extreme case as an ex-
ample, the feeling is present for all other cases of so-called
"aid doled out to smaller counties".


Children Thrive' on Compassion

In March of Dimes Arthritis Fight


"We study the child, not the laboratory report."
When Dr. Jane Borges, director of the March of Dimes-
financed Arthritis Special Treatment Center at the Home
for Crippled Children in Pittsburgh, Pa., says this, she
isn't trying to put the laboratories out of business.
But she is trying-and succeeding-in putting children
stricken with rheumatoid arthritis back in the important
business of leading nearlye' l
normal lives arthritis at age six and had
norma. been in and out of hospitals
Juvenile rheumatoid arthri- since that time. When she was
tis, which afflicts 30,000 young- at home, she was rarely taken
sters in the United States, is outside and saw other children
a cruel disease which comes only infrequently. She was
and goes like a thief in the painfully shy, took little in-
night. Seemingly healthy chil- terest in her studies.
dren suddenly contract high Today, nearly a year later,
fever, swollen and aching this same girl is still confined
joints, rash, anemia, and severe to a wheel chair. She must at-
involvement of body organs c
Many suffer deformities of the tend home's bran of her classes at
limbs, Total or partial disa- the Home's branch of the Pitts-
liy often ocurs burgh school system while in
ability often occurs, traction. Other complications
Despite continuing research, persist
neither the cause of juvenile persist.
neither umatoid arthritis nor use of uvenilthe However, daily baths in the
rheumatoid arthritis nor the Hubbard tank, used so success-
reason for its unpredicta fully by polio victims, and
cycle of recurrence is yet twice-daily physical therapy
known. have restored the use pf her
Prevent Side-Effects arms and hands. Occupational
What Dr. Borges and a therapy-she is just now fin-
growing number of experts in fishing a throw rug-has re-
the treatment of rheumatic stored movement to her once-
diseases do believe they know frozen shoulders. The challenge
is how to prevent much of the of competition with her school-
permanent physical, mental mates has transformed her into
and social scarring which have an excellent student,
been agonizing by-products pf Child in Pain
this disease for so long 4 time, -year-
Rejecting old theories of In another case, a six-year
.prolonged bed rest and virtual old girl, after four years of
. olation, these innovators have operations and assorted treat-
olatroduced the rheumatoid ment, was unable to adjust to
arthritis child to programs of school and playmates because
frtensivti therapy t no p lose of intermittnt pain and the
intensive therapy and close childhood awareness that she
was the only child with a brace,
same age group. They encowr- Placed among children with
age regular school attendance. similar problems, she was ex-
At the same time, education similar problemph sihe wands e-
of the family in all aspects of posed to herapies of Dr. Borges'ical and s-
the illness is begun early by cia theram. She went back home
the physician with diligentfol- program. She went back home
1Six months later "a different


It might be pointed out that in no case is a tax used for low-up by the social worker
division to counties all over the state from money paid out successful Results
by the residents of the "big five". The greater portion of suits have been achieved,
-hese several taxes are paid for by tourists, or visitors to the At the March of Dimiessurp
-'ate. In this small way, the state as a whole benefits from for example, Dr. Borges lash
'-. visitors while the "big five" reap billions of dollars in September admitted a 12-year.
-vices to and attractions for these same tourists. They her shoulders, elbows, or arms
don't appear to be suffering any from want. She co ,acted rheumatoid
But by the same token, the smaller counties must main-
,"in good roads for these same tourists to get to South
Florida. They must maintain proper services along the Hardfy Reunion
route. They must maintain standard schools to keep these I
people on location to service the tourist on his way to the Held At Overstreet
"big five" where he will be gently "plucked" and sent back
home happy.. .. on the same roads. The home of Mr. and Mrs. W. G.
Hardy at Ov'erstreet was the scene
If Wibecame a nation-wide practice for areas providing of an unusual gathering 'as their
taxes to receive back what they pay in, certain areas of the three daughters and six ,sons and
United States would be, indeed, desolate. their families met for their annual
Indians on reservations receive infinitely more in ser- -get4ogethe ron November 22.
vices than they pay in taxes. Those who attended the reunion
South Florida receives infinitely more in benefits from were: Mr. and Mrs. Roland Hardy
Soh l Nt and 'granddaughter Peggy Dupue,
the Federal Government than they paid in taxes. North Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Hardy, Mr.
Florida paid part of the taxes to support the giant military and Mrs. Quincy Hardy and son,
installations supporting hordes of manufacturing plants in Gary Fain, all of Overstreet; Mr.
the "big five" and area. and Mrs. J. R. Guilford and son
It must be remembered that the small counties "sold Bobby of Overstreet; Mrs. Jimmy
Guilford 'and two children of St.
their souls for a mess of pottage" in allowing the legalized Joe Beach Mr. and Mrs. Willam
gambling in South Florida. In return they were offered a Moorehead and 'two children, Mont-
share of the taxes that derived from these questionable ac- gomery, Ala.; Dr. and Mrs.. Tom
tivities. Davis and three children, Mobile,
What does this have to do with reapportionment? Why Ala.; Mr. and Mrs. Carl Guilford
do you think the big counties want reapportionment? So and four children, Port St. Joe;
they can cut off the millions of dollars paid out each year on
an equal basis to counties throughout Florida in Race Track PLUMBING AND
money, secondary road fund money, etc. ELECTRICAL WORK
The greed for the almighty dollar created the race tracks Contracting or Repairs
in the-first place, and now the same greed is causing these
same people to try to divorce them from their responsibili- PHONE 227-3886
ties to the remainder of the state.
It seems that these people forget that their prosperity CEC
is hinged to our prosperity. Or perhaps they just don't want CECIL PARRISH
to think of that. Licensed and Bonded
1312 Palm Boulevard
JACK COMPROMISES HIMSELF


"Friend John" put himself back in our good graces for
24 hours when he told Russia to pick up their play toys in
Cuba and go home then set about building a fence of
steel around that unhappy island to prevent more shipments
of arms to the back yard of Florida.
But now, bless Pat, if he hasn't, in so many words, said
"Take your arms back on home, Nikie and I'll guarantee you
that we will leave your communist hotbed alone. We won't
step on the rattler, we will just walk around him."
"Friend John" had Nickie on.the run and then up and
backed down from his upper hand.
I wish somebody would tell me how he ever got elected
to the office of Senator of Massachusetts with tactics like
that. and then tell me how the people of the U. S. ever
voted for such pussy-footing?

AND WHAT IS HIS CHARITY?
The other day a news article appeared stating that
"Friend John" is donating his entire pay as President of
the United States to charity.
Generous, generous, generous.
My Bible says that when one does good he should not
let his right hand know what his left hand is doing much
less the entire population of the U. S. And by the same token
The Book states that when you do good, do good in secret.
But then, "Friend John" will never miss the $100,000 out
of his estimated annual income of $700,000. He might can
just squeezed by on what is left provided Jackie can cut down
to 10 or 12 vacations a year.
Aind again, let's not be crude enough to think about the
savings "Friend John" is affording himself by giving this
money away-in taxes.


LAUNDRY


SI. JO & CLEANERS


412 Monument Avenue


Telephone 227-2071


PICK-UP AND DE[EVERY SERVICE


ONE DAY SERVICE



Complete Laundry Service


Completely Finished


Fluff Dry


Dry Cleaning Service

Trained, Expert Employees Will Give Your Garment the Finest of Care

W. P. COMFORTER, Owner and Manager
_ _


' child obedient .. getting
along happily with brothers,
- sisters and playmates," accord-
ing to a grateful mother.
DDr, Borges, a trim, vibrant
woman, views her work at the
t March of Dimes-financed cen-
- ter and its results this way:
e "The laboratory reports on
. these children, after we have
d worked with them lor a time,


Mr. and Mrs. Maxie Hardy, Kins-
ton, N. C.; Mr. and Mrs. A. L.
Kinmbrough and son, Arthur, Jr.,
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Hardy 'and son,
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Hardy and
three children all ,of Panama City;
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Sullivan and
children, Paul, Jr., Mr. and Mrs.
Eugene Jones, Mr. and Mrs. An-
drew Carr,n il' of Montgomery, Ala.


Guests were Pete and Jimmy
Faire, Titusville; Mr. and Mrs.
Marshall Grace. Mrs. Annie Cook,
Amn and Alex Galliard.
Mr. Hardy came 'to Florida in
1898 from Kinston, N. C., and was
married in 1904 to Miss Annie
Stone of Wewahitchka. They set-
tled at Overstreet in 1910 'where
they reared their family.


St. Joseph's Church
All Welcome-FREE


MONDAY
7:30 p.m.


THE CL TH SHOP


Wewahitchka Hiway
Pana


20%


State Road 22
ama City, Florida

OFF ON ALL
MATERIAL


LOW PRICED COLOR TV


0

U)





0

I~J


0
0
-II
I

0
-"I

-I
~0
U)
-I.
0
U)


.. .


.. ,V. .










Dr. Jane Borges and young arth-
ritis patient exchange "girl talk"
during physical examination.
are still the same. The disease
is still there.
"But the individual is not
the same person we saw in
the beginning.
"By also treating the emo-
tional and environmental prob-
lems associated with juvenile
rheumatoid arthritis, not just
the physical ones, we are often
able to change attitudes of de-
spair to ones of cheerfulness
and hope."
A prominent Canadian phy,
sician and specialist in juve-.
nile rheumatoid arthritis, Dr.
William M, Gibson, recently
described the ideal treatment
setting as "an area where per-
sonnel acquainted with the
problem of arthritis in children
are present every time the
patient is seen."
Arthritis Special Treatment
Centers, supported by local
chapters of The National Foun-
dation with March of Dimes
funds, are already prL" id;n
this service in Pittibturgi-,
through Dr. Borges, and
through her colleagues in many
other American cities.
Additional centers are planned
-centers of hope where par-
ents can read the future in
their children's faces, not in
the laboratory reports.


ST. JOE RADIO & TV COMPANY
Phone 227-4081 308 Fourth Street


DRUGS PRESCRIBED FOR YOU
MAY NOT BENEFIT ANOTHER
Your age, weight and previous history are
some of the factors considered whenever your
doctor writes a prescription. That's why prescrip-
tions are like personal checks meant to be
cashed by you alone!

SMITH'S PHARMACY
Drive-In Window At Rear of Our Store
Two Parking Spaces Reserved for our Prescription Customers
at oUr Back Door.
JOHN ROBERT SMITH, Pharmaceutlcl Chemist





Nursery Specials

WE HAVE SATSUMA (Awari) Oranges in gal., 5 qt.,
and 3 gal. egg cans. KUMQUATS (Meiwa)
Sweet in 5 qt. cans. KUMQUATS (Nagami) sour
in gal., 5 kt., and 3 gal, egg cans. We sell one
tree or a truck load.

CAMELLIAS-We have the best of the old and rare
favorites. Also several of the new ones such as
Luscious Lary, 1st release, Tomorrow's Dawn,
2nd release, Betyt Sheffield Supreme, 3r release.

WE HAVE OVER 5,000 CAMELLIA PLANTS


CALL 639-2984 or write P. 0. Box 432, Wewahitchka
for quantity prices. We personally invite every-
one, regardless of needs, to visit our nursery and
see the fine stock first hand. For your conven-
ience we are open 7 days each week.

or Landscape Plants
stock ever in our 14 years.
We Have A Good Stock of General Ornamental
AZALEAS-Indica and Dwarf-We have over 30 var-
ieties and 40,000 plants to choose from. Best

OUR PLANTS ARE INSPECTED by the State Plant
Board 3 to 4 times each year for your protection.
These plants are home and grown and climitized.
This is also in your favor.

Turn East off Hiway 71 at South Corner of
Wewa High School


Rogers' urs ryv


P. O. Box 432


Wewahitchka, FIa.


ADULT ENTERTAINMENT
STRIPS IN COLOR 15 minutes
SOUND FILMS 25 minutes
BELIEVE IT OR NOT
WHAT and WHY TO BELIEVE
Entertaining Answers


WITH THIS AD-
void after December 15, 1962
a a a a n ~ fl. a ^^


I


I


__ __


7= The FRASER
E Special Series 218-F-10-M "O
0 260 sq. in. picture C"
L RCA VICTOR MARK 8 COLOR TV S
RCA Vlctor' Lowest-priced CD
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High Fidelity Color Tube Delvfl CD
Dramatic New Picture Fidelity =I
*Super Power Chassis
Super-powerful "New Vista" Tuner -
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49500
See Color TV in our Window, Tues., Wed., Sat., & Sun.
CALL 227-4081 for FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION







S"1 Irea ms..... I cm t


Tour dreams come truG
with
PLAID STAMPS;


ALLGOOD BRAND SUGAR CURED SLICED




BACON


1 LB.
PKG.


GRADE "A" FLA. or GA. SHIPPED DRESSED and DRAWN


FRYERS


Super-Right Grain Fed
Full Cut Boneless
RUMP ROAST
or
ROUND STEAK


Heavy Beef


EASTERN WHITE BULK


Pott O o0s


"Whole"
tLb.

MIorton Quick Frozen 8 Oz.
P 0 T PIESS
Super Right Corn Fed, 'A Loins
P 0 RK CHOPS


10


LBS.


8oz. 17c


lb. 69c


29c


100 Extra 100 Extra so Extra |
Plaid Stamps Plaid Stamps paid Stamps
With this coupon and the purchase of With this coupon and the purchase of With this coupon and the purchase of
Johnson's Holiday 15V2 oz. can Any Size Christmas I (10c Off Label)
Car Wash & Wax $1.49 WRAPPING PAPER *Our Own Tea 100 bags 85c
J J1-12-1 J-12-1 J-12-1
Coupon good through December 2 Coupon good through December 2 Coupon good through December 2
I ~-50 Extra so Extra 50 Extra
PI 1 laid Stamps lid Stam.sps Pl d Staps I
I With this coupon and the purchase of With this coupon and the purchase of With this coupon and the purchase of
Oz. Jar of I 24 oz. bottles A&P 6 Oz. Cans A&P Frozen Concentrated
Coffee Mate 6 oz. jar 49c Grape Juice 3 htls. $1.00 Orange Juice 6 cans 79c
J-12-1 J-12-1 J-12-1
Coupon good through December 2 Coupon good through December 2 Coupon good through December 2
JANE PARKER FRESHLY BAKED, DELICIOUS -'Reg. 49c 8-Inch SPECIAL!


100 EXTRA


PLAID STAMPS

With This Coupon and Purchase of $5.00 or More
Limit One Coupon Per Adult Customer
Redeemable only at A&P stores giving Plaid Stamps in Florida and Georgia
ARL No. 325-B Coupon good through December 2


WHITE COLLAR


R$4'/7/ u rr SRE5r
TAILE 6A MALE

THES COMMON "F161h1 POCK OF fF nrCPr
SA /-7-WA TERHAMS/ TAT7-6 SA YS, RE D1&FST~5#
!5A4L T MA-IAR5YSE9 41V7WE ATA 7z4lv/C AmiARGN,
AND 0 LF@FROM /WP?1-Qco,6OER
7HRUMAY KNSa


FCLOR/LP,4 G7414h AlAMPFRIYS WiATERk F1SH9 COMAISS/ON


Flordia Forest Service Tree Nursery
Begins Shipment Of Pine Seedlings


TALLAHASSEE-Seedling ship-
pmen'ts from three Florida Forest
Service tree nurseries begins to-
day, according to R. A. Bonning-
hausen, Chief of Forest Manage-
ment.
Some species-sand pine, cotton-
wood, juniper, yellow poplar and
bald cypress-are already sold out,
but landowners may still obtain
slash pine, lon'g.leaf, 'lololly, Ari-
zona cypress, red cedar and ca'tal-
,pa.
"This year's red cedar crop is of
exceptionally good quality," Bon-
ninghausen said.
Pine species seedlings are sold
at production cost of $4.00 per
thousand, F.O.B. the nursery.
Prices of other species range high-
er, with red cedar and Arizona
cypress selling for $8.00 per thou-
saind, and catalpa 'at $5.00 per
thousand.
The three nurseries are located
at Munson, near Milton; Olustee,
near Lake ,City; and Chiefland.
Seedling shipments from the For-
est Service nursery near Punta
Gorda will begin' on December 19,
Bonninghausen said. From this
nursery a small quantity of Euca-
lyptus seedlings are still available,
with bare-root eucalyptus sold at
production cost of $10.00 per thou-
sand. Some potted eucalyptus are
available at $15.00 per hundred.
Landowners may obtain seedling
order forms from the nearest Flor-
ida Forest 'Service office-farm for-
'ester, district forester, or county
ranger-and from SCS, ASC, or
County Agriculture agent offices.


Airman Michael F. 'Roche
Part Of Cuban Buildup
Airman First Class Michael P.
Roche, son of Mr. and 'Mrs. W. C.
Roche, Port 'St. Joe, is 'among the
Air Force personnel deployed to
the Southeastern IUnited States for
combat-ready alert duty in support
of the President's actions in the
Cuban crisis.
Airman Roche is an 'air armamentt
mechanic.
He has remained in a high state
of readiness since he was ordered


THURSDAF, NOVEMBER 29, 1962
THE STAR. Port St. Joe, Florida
Eta Upsilon 'Plans Bake
Sale Saturday December 1
Members of the Eta Upsilon
h'apter of Beta Sigma Phi will' have

a bake sale December 1 during the
Christmas parade In front of the
Credit Union Building.
A Madam Alexander Dol and
wardrobe will be on display in the
window at this time. Donations are
being received [by the Olub for their
public activities at 25c each. Any-
one interested in making a dona-
tion for this worthy cause should
contact any memer ol the Sorority.
The doll will be given away on
December 22 during the Ohristmas


to this area from his permanent bazaar. All contributions go toward
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Prices in this ad are effective
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Potato Chips 10 oz. 59c
Cherry Star Solid Pack
WHITE TUNA 7 oz. 37c
Swansons Frozen
T. V. DINNERS 59c
Morton Frozen
FRUIT PIES 35c
Scott Plastic Wrap
CUT-RITE 100 ft. 29c
Coffee
Instant Sanka 5 oz. 99c
Peppericdge Farm Frozen
Banana Cake 15V2 oz. 79c
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Apple Turnovers 11 oz. 59c
New for Dishes
THRILL 12 oz. 37c
Holloway House Frozen-16 oz.
Beef Sausage Pizza 89c
Planters Dry Roasted.
PEANUTS 94 oz. 69c
Peter Pan, Creamy Smooth
Peanut Butter 12 oz. 43c
Pillsbury Stick or-5c OFF
Pie Crust Mix 9V4 oz. 18c
Pard-16 oz.
DOG FOOD 3 cans 49c
20 Oz. Pkg.
BISQUICK 27c
Miracle Whip
Salad Dressing qt. 59c
Diamond
Lunch Plates 15 for 49c


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THE STAR, Port t. Joe, Pla. THURSDAF, NOVEMBER 29, 1962


County Commission Minutes -


WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA
November 13, 1962
The Board of Coutny Comnmis-
sioners of Gulf County, Florida, met
,this date in regular session with
the followign members present: E.
C. Harden, Sr., Chairman, Leo Ken-
nedy, Neva Croxton, A. J. 'Strick-
land and James H. Greer. The
Clerk, Sheriff, Attorney, Road Supt.
Civil Defense Director -and Mosqui-
to Control :Supervisor were also
present. Walter Graham, County
Commissioner-elect was present.
The meeting came to order :at 9
a.m. The chairman opened the
*meeting with prayer.
The chairman called on Robert
D. Sidwell, Director of Civil De-
fense to make an oral report on the
Civil Defense meeting called by
the Governor. Mr. Sidwell inform-
ed the Board that he, the chairman,
Sheriff Parker, A. JJ. Connell, Dr.
H. B. Canning, Frank Hannon, Hon.
Ben Williams, Hugh Semmes, and
Haywood Borders attended the
meeting from Gulf County; that
the meeting was very informative
as to the State Civil Defense Pro-
.gram.
Robert D. Sidwell, Director Civil
Defense filed the following letter
with the Board, to-wit:
November 7, 1962
Mr. E. C. Harden, Chairman
Gulf .County Commission
Wewabitohhka, Florida
Dear Mr. Harden:
As you know, our basic Civil De-
fense structure depends on using
the County Health Department to
control communicable diseases, de-
tect and defend against chemical
or biological magnets, enforce hy-
giene and sanitation, nad to avoid
epidemics by control of communi-
cable diseases.
The entire responsibility for this
phase-of Civil Defense is placed on
the County Health Officer and' as
you are aware we do not 'have a
health, officer.
To my 'knowledge there is no one
in our local health office with au-
thority to take action in organiz-
ing the Health Annex for Civil De-
fense.
'I will appreciate all that you and
the board can do to l11 thi sva-
cancy as soon 'as possible, I am
sure you mrist realize the position
this leaves, us in.
Very truly yours,
Robert D. 'Sidwell,
Director of Civil Defense
The Board directed the Clerk to
pay lthe ,Florida Engineering Asso-
ciates, Inc., $237.46 'as per state-
ment as soon as funds are avail-
able.
The Board placed the following
names on the Indigent Roll:
Ozie Thomas, $15.00. Mrs. Char-
lie Price, $15.00 (3 mos.)
'The Board 'did then -enter into a
discussion, with reference to the
County Health Department Pro-
gram. Letters 'from Dr. William L.
Wright, M. D., Assistant State
Health/' Officer, dated November
.1, 1962, addressed to the Board:
Dr. Wills Dean Lowery, M. D., dat-
ed October 28, 1962, 'addressed to
the' Board; and a 'copy of 'letter
from Dr. Willa Dean Lowery, M. D.,
dated October 28, 1962, addressed
to Dr. William L. Wright, M. D.,
'were read and discussed. Mr. Rob-
ert D. 'Sidwell request dthe Board
to determine why Dr. Lowery dis-
continued giving pre-school physi-
cal examinations; why Dr. Lowery
instructed Mr. Trammell to dicson-
tinue inspections of the school
lunch rooms 'and to discontinue
making milk samples. The Board
instructed the Clerk to write to
Dr. William L. Wright, M. D., As-
sistant Stato Health Officer and
request a 'County Health Officer
ibe assigned to. Gulf County at the
very earliest ,date possible.
The-Farm Agent 'presented his
report for October 1962.
The City. of Port St. Joe request- I
aed the County 'to donate the old ]
'tin ,shed that. is -located on City c
property near the disposal plant to f
said 'city wh.en it is abandoned by a
the County Mosquito Department.
After consideration, the Board una- 1
nimously agreed to donate said tin
shed to the 'City of Port St. Joe in t
consideration of free water and c
electricity that was fturnished dt C


said shed for the past several years
by said City.
A discussion 'was had on the
Secondary Road Program for Gulf
County. The Clerk was instructed
to contact 'the State Road Depar -
ment to determine when the County
Secondary Road Projects will be-
gin.
The Board voted to pay $150.00
ito the Dead Lakes Water Manage-
ment District for expenses in: ob-
taining the program and platform
at the dam dedication.
The Chairman informed the
Board that the State Road Depart-
ment 'has requested Gulf County to'
furnish .smal sample jars of tupelo
honey to each person attending the
National Meeting of State Road
Departments to be held in Miami:
Beach. After 'discussion, the Board
voted to furnish 400 pounds of
tupelo honey, to 'be packed in one
pound glass containers 'with a spe-
cial label made for this Board.
Commissioner Kennedy told the
Board that he continues to receive
complaints on the Highland View
garbage pit. The Mosquito Control
Supervisor informed the Board that
he is now seeking a new garbage
fill site; that the St. Joe Paper
Company .will provide 'a new site
within 'the very near future.
The Sheriff reported that gar-
bage is now being thrown out
along Stale Road No. 386 on the
Bay County side of said road. The'
Clerk -was instructed to notify the
Bay County Board of this situation.
'Commissioner Strickland inform-
ed the Board that the three Mos-
quito ditches on River Road should
be cleaned out 'while the river is
low. The Board instructed the Mos-
quito Control Department 'to main-
tain 'said .ditches.
Commissioner Strickland told the
Board that In his absence, it voted
,a $600.00 per year salary increase
for the County Engineer; that just
prior to this action, the Board re-
fused to increase the County 'Ser-
vice Officer a requested $600.00
year increase on the grounds that
the Board's policy was not to give
an increase to any employee this
year for more than $300.00; that
he was ,not -against any action the
Board isaw fit to take in his ab-
sence, ibut he believed it would
be proper to now vote a $300.00
salary increase for the County
Service ,Officer. Upon motion by
Commissioner Stirckland, second-
'ed by Commissioner Croxton and
unanimously carried that Rev. J.
J. Hill's .salary be increased from
$2,100.00 per year to $2,400.00 per
year, beginning October 1, 1962.
All payrolls for October were ap-
proved' and ratified as paid.
All bills for .October were ap-
proved 'and ordered piad.
There being no further business,
the meeting- did then adjourn.
/s. E. C. HARDEN, SR.
Chairman
ATTEST:
George Y. Core, 'Clerk
WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA
November 20, 1962
The Board of County Commis-
sioners of Gulf County, Florida,
met this date in special session
with the following members pres-
ent: E. C. Harden, 'Sr., Chairman,
Leo Kennedy and A. J. Strickland.
The Clerk 'and Sheriff were also
present. S. C. Player, County Com-
missioner-elect was in 'attendance.
The meeting 'came 'to order at
6:30 p.m.
The Board received the following
bids to 'supply tho County Road
Department 2,000 bags of cement
to be used on the Forest Hill Cem-
etery Road South of Port St. Joe,
to-wit:
,St. Joe Hardware Company,
$1.29 per bag. Wewa Hardware
Company, $1.293 per bag.
After consideration, there was,a
motion by Commissioner Strick-
land, seconded by Commissioner
Kennedy and duly carried to pur-
chase the 2,000 bags of cement
rom iSt. Joe Hardware Company
it $1.29 per bag.
The Board discussed road prob-
ems in Highland View.
There being no further business,
the meeting did then adjourn.
LTTEST:
George C. Core E. C. Harden, Sr.
Clerk Chairman


FREE! 80,000 GRAND PRIZE STAMPS each week 'til Christ- MONEY-COME IN AND SEE w
mas! Nothing to buy! Register each time you visit JITNEY JUN-
GLE Drawing each Wednesday nite 'til Christmas. 10,000
each store each week.

Young Tender U. S. GOVERNMENT INSPECTED MEAT AT
PRICES THAT'S HARD TO BELIEVE! !!


CHUCK




ROAST


BROIL or PAN BROIL


Sirloin Steak


Lb. 39c


Braise

ROUND STEAK

Braise or Roast
RUMP ROAST


L'" 69c


Pan Broil

RIB STEAK


lb. 69c


lb. 69c



lb. 49c


Lbs. 17


Pound Can











LIMIT 1 POUND WITH $5.00

ORDER or MORE


Boneless

STEW BEEF

Broil or Pan Broil

T-BONE STEAK

Simmer or Braise

SHORT RIBS

Simmer SOUP

BEEF BRISKET

Shoulder

ROUND ROAST
Mississippi Brand

SLICED BACON


lb. 59c



lb. 79c



lb. 29c


lb. 19c



lb. 49c


lb. 49c


HENDERSON'S T TMT 1 ITH 145-00 nflFR nRfln R.V


-- FROZEN FOOD SPECIALS -- 5Lb

Morton's Apple, Peach or Cherry c U GR Bag 3 9 c

FRUIT PIES each 29c
Morton's Chicken, Beef or Turkey OAK HILL

MEAT PIES each 17 c TOMATOES No.


Pillsbury or Ballard
Canned BISCUITS


GOLD KIST VEGETABLE


aJ c


Ul1


Gold Note
OLEOMARGARINE Ib.
Gerber's-Strained Fruits and Vegetables


BABY FOOD


Jim Dandy
GRITS
Dubuque's Tempt Spiced
LUNCHEON MEAT
Washing Powders
TIDE


1c COOKIiG OIL


6 jars 59c Waldorf Toilet
T I SSU E 4 roll pkg. 33c
Ib pkg 10 Kraft's Cottage-Use Same As Velveeta
lb. pkg. 1Oc American Cheese 2 lb. loaf 59c
Stokely's Tiny-No. 303 Can
12 oz. can 39c GREEN LIMAS 2 cans 55c
Stokely's Golden-No. 303 Can

Ig. pkg. 27c Cream Style CORN 2 cans 37c


CHECK THURSDAY'S PANAMA


FRESH PRODUCE


GOLDEN RIPE


BANANAS
COBBLER

POTATOES
U. S. NO. 1 YELLOW

SQUASH


2 Lbs.



10 Lbs.



2 Lbs.


19c



29c



15c


CITY NEWS and HERALD fr G P STAMP (OUIni-.


LOW, LOW PRICES PLUS GRAND PRIZE STAMPS
PRICES GOOD NOV. 29 thru DEC. 1
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


Broil or Pan Broil

PORTERHOUSE STEAK Ib. 89c


Big No. 10
Jug 89C


Red Bird
VIEN NAS 5 cans 49t
Jitney Jungle
Canned MILK 3 tall cans 39c
Inman's Freestone-No. 2Y2 Can
PEACHES 5 cans 95c
King Cole Whole-303 Cane
GREEN BEANS 2 cans 29c


U


I I- L --.~ ~s~sL~1 ~~ -, ,,


rII~ ii, I I II


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N Evwwl "MA ARA.RXP%16&f IVI W r JMnr IWVVrVIV,


I


BROIL or FRY GROUND


B E EF


5 ad-n 45


1V


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THE STAR. Port St Joe. Florid. THURSDAF, NOVEMBER 29, 1962 Whitehurst and Hanson followed
with series of 399 and 395 respec-
tively.

NWOB ~ On alleys three and four action
B 0 W L IN G took place with the Electric Meter
boys taking three big points away
front the Pulp Mill. Sonny Counts
N WV led the team to victory with a real
I WE O fine 534 series -with games of 189,
15S and 187. Boyington was next
With a 441 series. Following were
S. !Harrison, Jones and Williams with
INDUSTRIAL LEAGUE with a fine 470 series, containing series of 416, 78and 348 s The Pulp
By MAXINE JENSEN games of 172, 144 and 147. Tomn 3ill winning their one point and
Tuesday night's howling found Thornton was next with a series iLamar Moore leading with a 488
some lower teams take some big of 428. Keith Ward and Charles series, consisting of games of 219,
points from high place teams. Marshall tied with a 419 series. 125 and 144. Whittle was next
On alleys one and two the Lab- Parker followed with a 355 series, with a 470 series followed by
oratory took three big points from For the hard-hit Vitro Team Danny Strickland, Davis and Aadms with
the first place Vitro team. Acting Maddox led the team with a 402 series of 454, 422 and 397 in that
top man for the Lab was McArdle series, McClain had a 400 series, order.
a O


You, Too, Can Have



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CASH in '63


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CHRISTMAS

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Those who joined our Christmas Club at this time last

year are now receiving checks in the amount of their

accumulated savings. Don't you wish you had more to

spend right now! Have it next year-join right away!




Florida National Bank

at PORT ST. JOE

IMember: Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. and Florida National Group of Banks


tiT'So- -
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203 REID AVENUE


Alleys five and six saw a sad
Maintenance team take a back seat
to the Box Planit as the Box Plant
'took their three points to the
Maintenance one. Yank Zimmer-
rman came through with a 498 ser-
ies which included games of 155,
154 and 189. Next 'was Lee Taylor
rolling a 46S series followed by
Brown, Worley and Bearden with
series of 395, 373 and 355 in the
same order.
The Back Maintenance was led
'by Al Jensen with a series of' 484
consisting of games of 150, 176
and 158. Next was Buford Griffin
'with a fine series of 430. Next in
order was John McKenzie with a
413 series. Nelson Gardner's 394
series and Cecil Linton with his
334 series.
Alleys seven and eight saw the
Paper Mill team and Glidden split
two point apiece. Bill Whaley led
his team with a 459 series consist-
ing of games of 142, 150 and 167.
Next was Bill Banks with his ser-
Ies of 455. Following was D. Floyd,
B. Davis and D. Goodson with ser-
ies of 413, 394 and 358 in that or-
der.
For Glidden, Little led with a
fine 510 series with his games of
170, 171 and 169. Next 'was Sw'et-
zer with a 425 series. Following
were Tharpe and Dean with their
series of 374 and 359.

MERCHANT'S LEAGUE
By D. L. SICKMON
On alleys one and two Monday
night, Pat's Wonder Bar and Py-
lant's rolled to the ,tune of a three
game win for Pat's. Ted Grabow-
ski rolling a big 225 game in his
second to lead the alleys Monday
night, also lead the alleys with a
564 series to capture first place in
both divisions. Jake Koller rolling
a 486 series followed Ted. Jake
had a 207 game in his second to
place third on the alleys Monday
night for high game.
Savory for Pylant's rolled a 392
series to lead his team. Roberts
followed Savory with a 351 series.
Ray Medlin was back bowling with
them. Ray rolled an even 300 in
two games.
The Custo.m 'Shop met Floyd's




I II


Chevrolet on three and four as
Floyd's ,made a clean sweep of the
four games. John 1Hanson led Floyd
with a 457 series followed closely
by Sonn y Floydl's 455 series. Jim
Powell rolling 109 pints over his
average won half of the coffee
money donated by St. Joe Bowling
Lanes. This is the second week in
a row that Floyd's men have won
the coffee money, with those odds
Floyd's dealt the Custom Shop a
four game defeat.
Ralph Ward rolled a 450 series
to top the Custom Shop. Troy Gay
followed with a 423 series. The Cus-
tom Shop had some trouble imain-
taining their averages as four of
the five aen dropped their aver-
ages.
Alleys five and six watched Phil-
lips 66 roll over and stomp Pate's
Shell Service for a four game
sweep. Phillip's had high game
series for 'the alleys Monday night
with a 2463. Lee Taylor led Phil-
lip's with a nice 526 ,series includ-
ing a 210 game to take second high
game for the alleys. Raliph Moss
followed with a 501 series.
Billy Joe Richards led Pate's
with -a 466 series with James Ken-
nedy following with a 436 series.
The Sand Bar was swamped on
seven and eight as The Pridgeon
Agency hit them for a complete
sweep of the four. Pridgeon's roll-
ing a 866 in their first game were
high for the alleys Monday night.
Arnold, a new tman for The Prid-
geon Team, led them with a 534
series with Tommy Pridgeon's 508
series in second.
Wayne Smith's 561 was second
highest for the alleys but first for
the Sand Bar. Martin rolling a 366
took second place for the Sand Bar.


Team Standings
Pat's Wonder Bar
Pridgeon's Agency -
Prillip's 66
Floyd Chevrolet --
Custom Shop ----
Pate's Shell Service
The Sand Bar -----
Pylant's


W
- ..- 36
- -- 31
27
----- 27
21
21
--- 18
13


Gulf Shows 500

Population Decline

GAINESVILLE Florida has
added 400,000 'persons to its swell-
ing population in the past 27
months, bringing the State's total
to 5,349,900, according to a recent
University of Florida suvey.
Provisional estimates 'of the pop-
ulation of Florida counties since
April 1, 1960 census show the state
continues to grow at a rate at
least twice as fastas the national
rate.
According to the report, con-
veniently made public just before
the November General Election,
Dade County became the first in
State history to jump over the mil-
lion mark. It supposedly climbed
89,000 'persons during the past 27
months to reach an estimated 1,-
024,000 and now holds one-fifth of
the State's population.
According to the estimate, eight
counties, predominantly in the our-
thern half of the state, showed
losses. Jackson County lost 1,300;
Ba3, Clay, Flagler and Gulf 'lost
500' each. Glades is shp 400, Gil-
christ 200 and Jefferson 300, ac-
cording to the report.





...t&MoA We.
Home Service Department
Florida Power Corporation
Why not bake your Christmas
fruit cakes now? Freeze in air-
tight wrapping for safekeeping
and rapid mellowing.
Best
White Fruit Cake On Earth
5 large eggs
lb. butter
(don't substitute)
1 cup granulated sugar
1% cups sifted all-purpose
flour
lb. glace cherries
1 lb. glace pineapple
4 cups pecans
1 tbsp. pure vanilla extract
1 tbsp. pure lemon extract
1s tsp. baking powder
Cream butter and sugar until
fluffy. Add well beaten eggs
and blend thoroughly. Chop
nuts and fruits in medium sized
pieces. Mix with part of flour.
Sift together remaining flour
and baking powder. Fold into
egg and butter mixture. Add
flavorings. Mix, then add fruit
and nuts, mixing weLn
Pour into greased, paper-lined
tube pan. Place in coW oven
and bake at 250F. for 3 bhows
Cool in pan on cake rack.


CLASSIFIED ADS
Midget Imoestments Wth
Glen Returns


The Tattler
H. 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"O
IOYLKI
STORS PERaONNSL"
E32TA l. BOYLES Man-Wr
S ANY P OTVBLL Men's and Boy's Department
GLADYS S. GILL --- .--- Ladles' aad Chb rwaiRe's ady-to-Wear
RUTH lsEILS SportFwear an Hosiery
ORMA LEE ROYAL Shoes for the Family
[RIS OLIVIA DAVIS L& les' and Children'. Lngerie
ITAROLD KEELS and DORENE SPEARS Extra




Ali A-Glow With Christmas. 1962


Deor Friends:
It's Christmas again our
16th of sharing in the radiance,
fun and excitement ,of the sea-
,son! The warmth of helpfulness
and friendly service can be felt
as plainly as the sparkling lights
can be seen come celebrate
this happiest season with us
again!
A lucky HIM and a lucky HER
will receive 'a COMPLETE OUT-
FIT FREE from BOYLES before
Christmas. All you have to 'do
is write your name and address
at Santa's Gift Box just inside
the door. No conditions, no
strings, no purchase is required.
Where can you make a better
deal? Won't you pay us the cour-
tesy of a visit soon and be among
the first to get your name on
Santa's list at Boyles? Will you
also make it a point to check
our Special Christmas SHOPP-
ING NEWS, appearing in the tab-
loid section of this issue of The
Star. You'll save time, money,
anxiety and worry when you
make Boyles your Shopping Cen-
ter this Christmas.
Yes, we know it's Christmas
again! Just today a crate of or-
anges came from old friends and
former residents of St. Joe, now
living in South Florida. A happy
surprise Choice, select, gol-


'den fruit that must have been
kissed [by the sun a million
times! (Have just sampled one
and the 'delightful flavor is be-
yond description.) Have never
tasted an 'orange so delicious!
"For the first time I can say
that I'm ready for Christmas".
This comment (unusual 'this ear-
ly) came from Radio Bob Sid-
well of all people! Just had
to Tell it it took me off my
feet!
Mrs. B. wants me to tell you
all 'about the many wonderful
values we have for you for
Christmas. I told this enthuslas-
itic, industrious lady that time
was not available to write a 500
page book now! Yes, a Ibook
could be 'written on this interest-
ing (we could say, romantic)
subject. However, we leave it
to you, my friends, to discover
the thousands of Christmas sur-
prises that have [been laboriously
and carefully assembled for
you .. to maJke you look bet-
ter for your comfort and'
health to make you hapipler
and save you money. One last
thought: It's nothing 'short of
plain luxury to be alive today!
Surely we can say with the
Psalmist: "'"Tis is 'the day the
Lord hath 'made. I will rejoice
and be ,glad in it." S'long. RGB.


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



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

Church School 9:45 A.H.
Morning Worship 11:00 A.M.
Bibye Study (Wednesday) 7:30 P.M.
Methodist Youth Fellowship-------- ........... 6:00 P.M.
Evening Worship 7:30 P.3L



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STEREO
FULL CONSOLE
with AM/FM Tuner
(4 speaker)
$139.95
Portable
With extension speakers
$74.95



RADIOS
PHILCO
6 TRANSISTOR
$14.95
with accessory $19.95
gift pack $19.95


ANTENNAS
Channel Master
Conical 2-Bay
$8.95


VISIT OUR RECORD
DEPARTMENT


ST. JOE RADIO

and TV
Phone 227-4081 308 4th St.

A LL z 'PSUR ESiZ.


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BUILT-UP ROOFS


YOuZ1 FIND IN I N fHE


PRESCRIPTIONS
BEYOND COMPARE
30 years ago? Seems like a long
time to a youngster but not to
his dad, who can remember many
lives lost in epidemics because
. certain drugs were not then :
known. Dad knows it is illogical
to compare today's prescriptions
with "the good old days". The
drugs prescribed today are cer-
tainly beyond compare.... small :
wonders that may save a life, for
pennies. Next time, bring your
doctor's prescription to us.
YOUR d ) PHARMACY,:
6*0* *** *** **0******* w
Buzzett's Drug Store
817 Williams Ave.
Free Parking
Drive-In Window Service


FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart.
ment for couple only. 1621 Monu-
ment Ave. Phone 227-7641.
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: Two bedroom unfur-
nidshed apartment with garage at
1206 Palm Blvd. Call 227-7431 after
4:00 p.m. tfc-11-1
FOR RENT: Complete furnished
one bedroom apartment in quiet
neighborhood 'with gas heat and
Range, electric refrigerator and wa-
ter heater. Air conditioned during
summer. No children desired. Avail-
able after December 1. Call 227-8SS1
.between 9-1 or 2-6.
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom downstairs
apartment. Close to town. phone
227-5756. Itp
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom furnished
house, clean and comfortable,
cooking gas and hot water. Dishes
furnished if desired. One 'mouth's
Tent free. $40.00 per Mo. Call H. D.
Dawson at 648-3631. lip


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
oI rnv Third St. and Baitell Ave. C. BYRON SMITH, Puster


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


SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ........--.......-. 6:15
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ..-...-... 7:30

"Come and Worship God With Us"


St. Joe Roofing


and REPAIR COMPANY


Phone 227-8946


114 Monument Avenue


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: 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 FHA financed.
if interested phone 227-5261, George
H. Wimberly, Jr. tfc 10-4
FOR SALE: Three bedroom house,
1305 McClellan Ave., with garage,
rok wool 'blown-in insulation, metal
weatherstripping on doors and win-
dows, large gas tank and three
heaters, 'kitchen furnished or un-
furnished, $7,000.00. Dave Maddox,
Phone 229-1581. tfc-11-8
M. R. DeHAAN, the Radio Bible
Class, formerly heard on Sun-
days at 8:30 a.m. over WJOE can
now be heard over WPCF, 1430 on
your dial 'at 9:00 a.m. each !Sun.
day. 4tp-11-15
FOR SALE: Modern 2 bedroom
concrete Hlock house, insulated,
thermostat controlled heat on 185
x75 ft. lot. New chain link fence
around back yard. Pay equity or
low financing cost. See at 129 HEn-
ter Circle, Ferrell Allen, Jr. tfc
FOR SALE
A spacious three bedroom, two
bathroom home with separate din-
ing room -and den. Has oak floors,
thermostatically controlled heat.
Can sell for only $12,950. Can pur-
chase by investing only $400, which
includes closing cost.
A large three bedroom, two bath-
room house located on three lots,
Has -approximately 2,000 square
feet of living area, plus a two car
garage. Priced to sell for only $15,-
000. 2t
FRANK and DOT'S AGENCY
221 Reid Ave. Phone BAll 7-3491
ATTENTION: Christian, Church
Members: Young, inspired minis-
ter wants to help establish a con-
gregation in Port St. Joe. Could
begin within wo weeks. One known
interested family at present. For
Pfrther information write P. 0. Box
33, Port St. Joe immediately. 2{p
FOR SALE or RENT: Three bed-
iroom house, 813 Marvin Ave. Ph.
M278321. 4tp-ll-28


LOTS FOR SALE; In Phillip's Sub-
division on the Intra-Coastal Ca-
nal at Overstreet. Small down pay-
ment, up 'to three years to pay.
For information contact Mrs. L. T.
Arnolid, Max Kilbourn or R. D.
Prows, Jr., Phone 227-4991. tfc
REPOSSESSION: Fully automatic
'Singer -sewing 'machine in cabi-
net. o01d. ,for over $400.00 new. Now
only $179.95. Low down payment.
Easy Terms. SURPLUS SALES
SEWING CENTER, across from
the Post Office, phone 227-2011.
WHEN YOU PLAN TO MOVE see
SURPLUS SALES of ST. JOE.
We can help you solve your moving
problems, whether small or large,
whether across town or across the
country. Let us tell you about stor-
age terms, too. We represent May-
flower, equipped with every mod-
vra technique and convenience to
handle your most priceless possess-
ions with care and -speed. Our train-
ed personnel are interested first
in satisfying you. Give us a try.
SURPLUS SALES of ST. JOE, 201
Monument Ave., across from the
Post Office, tfc
WANTED IMMEDIATELY: Rogjs-
tered Dachsalipnd -stud to mate
with female. If interested call 64S-
3346, Wayne Taylor. it


- SHINGLE ROOFS


ROOFING of ANY TYPE



Let



Construction Engineering
of PORT ST. JOE

SPRUCE-UP, FIX-UP YOUR HOME

FOR BETTER LIVING
NEED MORE ROOM? WANT TO REMODEL?
BEEN PLANNING AN ADDITION?
NEED REPAIRS? OR A COMPLETE NEW HOME?
All You Have To Do Is

CALL 229-2466
At Your Own Convenience


for EXPERT CONSULTATION
Can Help With All Your Building Problems


Construction Engineering
Individual Design
I ow Cost Financing Expert Planning
FRA and VA FINANCING AVATTARLE
0. C. DYKES, Owner and Operator


Graduate. University of Florida, College of Architecture


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


ADULT MOVIES. You'll be surpris-
ed! Monday nights, 7:30 p.m. St.
JIoseph's Catholic Church. 9t-11-28
SAVE at ED'S DISCOUNT FLOR
IST. Not just 12 but 25 giant car-
nations or roses in each $5.00
wrease. Phone 227-8881. ltc
SERVICES OFFERED
I will do part or full-time book-
keeping In my home or at you;
place of business. Experienced
In a" types of book work. Typ-
ing work done neatly and correct.
R. W. HENDERSON, Phone 229-
1716.

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
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 110,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, Meet-
ing first and third Tu e day
eights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
Home.
LPTIC TANKS ramped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
wiick expert service. tte
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
every Wednesday night, 8:00 p.m.
at Parish House, 309% 6th St. Port
St. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-1241 for
further information or write P. 0.
Box 535. tt
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, I. 0.
0. F.-Meets second and fourth
Thursday, 8:00 p.m. in American
Legion Hall. Ail members urged to
attend,
Nolle Grand: Emmett Danlell
Secretary: J. C. Martin.
R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit-
Ing companions welcome.
Everett McFarland, High Priest
Edgar Smith, Secretary
THERE WILL BE a regular com-in-
munication of Pirt St. Joe Lodge
No 111, F. & A. M. every first and
third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.


ROY L. BURCH, W. M.
ROY K. BLACKSHEAR, See


NOTICE TO BID
The City of Port St. Joe, Floridi
will receive Sealed Bids not later
than 5:00 P.M., Tuesday, December
18, 1962 for the following equip
ment:
1. Police Patrol Car.
2. 16 cu. yd. Load Packer.
3. 2-Ton 'Cab and Chassis fo:
Load Packer.
4. 2-Ton Cab and Chassis wit
8-12 dump body.
5. % Ton Pick-Up Truck.
Specifications for this equipment
may be obtained by writing Cit:
Hall, Port St. Joe, Florida and re
questing same.
The 'City of Port St. Joe, Floridi
reserves the right to reject any o:
all bids received.
J. B. WILLIAMS,
City Auditor and Clerk 2

NOTICE TO BID
The 'City of Port St. Joe, Florids
will receive Sealed Bids not late
than 5:00 P.M., Tuesday, Decem
ber 18, 1962 for:
Gasoline, Regular.
Oils and related products.
Thesp products to be used in City
Vehicles during the year 1963-
One (1) Tank and Gasoline Paml
and 1% horsepower Air Compres
sor to 'be installed at City Ware
house 'by successful Bidder.
The City of Port St, Joe, Florid;
reserves the right -to reject any, o;
all bids received.
J. B. WILLIAMS, 2
City Auditor and Clerk

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA
IN CHANCERY.
DIVORCE
FRANK M. ROWAN, JR.,
Plaintiff,
-vs--
THELMA MAE ROWAN,
Defendant.
NOTICE TO: THELMA MAE


Hi .. NEWCOMER!


FREE!
Area information, a cordial
welcome and gifts from local
merchants await you.


Ii
*

*

*


FLORIDA GREETING SERVICE
MRS. ANNE JOINES
1002 Garrison Ave. Phone 229-1686



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
MORNING WORSHIP 11:15
EVENING WORSHIP 7:30
MID-WEEK SERVICE (Wednesday) .... 7:30
YOUTH SERVICE (Friday) 7:30
AIR-CONDITIONED CENTRAL HEAT


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


r




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t

3.

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t

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i-


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p9
3.


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t


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Florida THURSDAF, NOVEMBER 29, 1962


LETTERS TO

THE EDITOR

Mr. Wesley Ramsey, Editor
The Star
Port St. Joe, Florida
Dear Ed.:
Enclosed you will find an adi-
torial from WTVT, Channel 13,
Tampa, of November 8, 1962.
I thought you might like to run
this editorial in your paper so
that the people of Gulf County
;would know the feeling of the
press in the Southern part of
the state.
The Legislature has been very
interesting and a real experience
for me. I would like to tell the
people of Gulf 'County that if it
comes to the point of court ap-
iportionment, I .shall have voted
my convictions and shall not have
voted the rights of Gulf County's
representation away. I favor a
sixty-seven senator plan 'with
one representative from each
county and the rest of the house
being apportioned on population.
Yours truly,
BEN C. WILLIAMS,
Representative.

WTVT EDITORIAL
"The Florida Legislature, meet-
ing in special session tomorrow,
has one last chance to come up
with 'a fair apportionment plan. If
the lawmakers fail in their duty,
a three-judge federal court is cer-
tain to impose *a plan of its own.
The Election Day defeat of the
plan drawn up by the previous
special -session shows .clearly that
the people of Florida will not set-
tle for anything but fair represen-
tation. 'It is significant that only
five counties went against the pro-
posal, but they far outvoted the
other sixty-two counties of the
state. They were able to do this
because they have the majority of
the (population. Under the present
system, they -are penalized in rep-
resentaetion because they happen
to live in a populous area.
The new Legislature which or-
ganizes tomorrow must come up
with a plan which bases represen-
tation on 'population In at least one
House. In 'the other, economics and
regional interests should also 'be
given weight, to provide a system
of checks and balances. Giving each
county 'one senator is not the way


to 'do 'this. In fact, the sixty-seven-
senator plan would make the pres-
ent overwhelming domination by
rural counties even worse.
What is needed is a plan which
balances these interests, so that
neither urban nor rural counties
dominate.
As it is now, the urban residents
are being forced to subsidize rural
residents. Las t year, for example,
Lierty County received $700,000
from state government sources. But
it provided only one-fifth of 'this
amount from all state levies within
'the county. The 'other ifour-fifths of
the money, spent to benefit Liber-
ty County residents, came from
urban sections like the Tampa Bay


area.
'The futility of looking to pres-
ent small-county leadership for re-
lief is indicated iby a 'recent state-
ment by the Senate President Elect
Wilson Carraway, of Leon County.
HIe told city official's who were
looking for pew tax sources from
the Legislaturpe, quote, "'Ypu must

ROWAN, whose ,place of residence
is 737 West Forrest Street, Decatur,
Illinois.
Or. or 'before the 24th day of De-
camber, 1962, the defendant, Thel-
ma Mae Rowan, Is required to serve
upon Honorable Cecil G. Costin, Jr.,
Plaintiff's Attorney, whose address
is 221 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe,
Florida, a copy of and file with the
Clerk of said Couro, the original of
an answer to the Bill of Complaint
filed against here herein.
WITNESS my hand and official
geal of said Court at Wewahitchka,
QGit Cpunty, Florida, this 17th day
of November, A. p., 1962.
GEORGE Y. GORE,
Clerk Circuit Cour-,
Gulf County. 4*t-1.-22
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL)
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA,
IN CHANCERY.
GLORIA ALDAY JONES, )
Plaintiff, )
VS.
BILLY JOB JONES, )
Defendant. )
NOTICE TO: BILLY JOE JONES
whose place of residence Is Gener-
al Delivery, Jakin, Georgia.
On or before the 31st day of De-
cember, A. D. 1962, the defendant,
Billy Joe Jones, is required to serve
upon, William J. Rish, Plaintiff's
Attorney, whose address is 303
Fourth Street, Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida, a copy of and file with the
Clerk of said Court, the original
of an answer to the Bill of Com-
plaint for divorce filed against him
herein.
WITNESS my hand and official
seal of said ,Court at Wewahitchka,
Gulf County, Florida this 27th day
of November, A. D. 1962.
/s/ GEORGE Y. CORE,
Clerk Circuit Court.
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL)
4t-11-29 I


Form No. 510-B

BUY GIRL SCOUT COOKIES


'demand that your own ipeoiple bear
a just share, of the burden of the
cost to furnish the services they
request," end of quote.
This to cities already subsidizing
government services in rural areas
of 'their own counties, as well as
in other counties which like to
,gloat over their low property tax-
es.
Proper reapportionment is the
answer. WTVT reminds all citizens
that they may write or wire their
elected representatives, including
th Governor, to let them know
what the majority of the people
expect from this special session".
-K

Wedding
(Continued From Page 1)
Best Man, Iota Nobetter, Roy
Gibson, Jr.
Police, Ken Murphy.
Parson, Rev. Tie Knott, Bob
King.
Ring Bearer, 0. C. Dykes.
Bridesmaids, Ashley Gostin, Rob-
er Nedley, Joe Parrott,
Maid 'of Honor, Harry Herring-


ton.
Flower Girls, Bill Brown, Leon-
ard Belin, Basil McK'night and Guy
Middleton.
Pianist, Mrs. Bill' Whaley.
Soloist, Wesley R. Ramsey.
Aunts 'of the Bride, Phil Chatham
and Bernard Pridgeon.
Coutin of the Bride, T. E. Parker.
Ushers, Cecil Curry and Leo
Shealy.
Tickets are -currently on sale for
$1.00 each and may be obtained
from 'any member of the Jaycees.



CLASSIFIED ADS
Midget investments With
Giant Returns


Baptist To Have Annual

Mass Training Program
The Northwest Coast Baptist As-
sociation will hold its annual Train-
ing Union Mobilization service at
the First Baptist Church of Port
St. Joe on Monday, December 3 at
7:30 p.m. All Training Union di-
rectors are urged to come bringing
all 'of their Training Union groups
with them.
Rev. E. A. McGriff of Enterprise,
Alabama, now pastor of Midway
Baptist Church will be the guest
speaker. The music is under the
direction of Earnest Stoutamire,
music director of the First Baptist
Church of Port 'St. Joe.
Rev. McGriff is a well qualified
man and an excellent 'speaker. He
has done an outstanding work in
Alabama as pastor of several
churches in the state. He is a man
of wide experience as a pastor and
radio preacher.
Everyone is invited to attend.

T-Sgt. Roy Gilbert Is

Alerted In Crisis
Technical Sergeant Roy Gilbert,
son of Mrs. Mabell Gilbert 'of Rt.
2. Morven, Ga., is among the Air
Force 'personnel serving on alert
duty in support of the president's
actions in the Cuban crisis.
Sergeant Gilbert, a -diet supervi-
sor, is married to the former Cleo-
patra Stallworth of Port St. Joe.

CARD OF THANKS
We wish .to give our heartfelt
'thanks and appreciation to our
many friends who were such a
comfort to us 'during the recent
'death of our baby daughter. Your
cards, flowers 'and words of sympa-
thy and encouragement will always
bhe remembered.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wilder


Make SURPLUS SALES of ST. JOE Your Headquarters foF
CHILDREN'S FURNITURE, TOYS, WHEEL GOODS
WE HAVE GOOD ASSORTMENTS of GOVERNMENT SURPLUS,
FISHING SUPPLIES, HUNTING EQUIPMENT
HOUSE FURNISHINGS for EVERY ROOM and NEED
Both new and used. Come In and see our large collection, let us
"get acquainted" and learn of our liberal term and qervlqc, At
SURPLUS SALES of ST. JOE, 201 Monument Avenue. The @bi
store across from the post office.
306 Reid Ave. Phone 227-4271
1111HI5"


COSTIN BUILDING

REPAIRS, ON ALL TYPE ROOFS


3Srplus Sales of St. Joe

Announces .


PRE-CHRISTMAS SALE
PRICES SLASHED ON MODERN BEDROOM SUITE!
All New Merchandise First Quality
Italian Walnut (Including new mattress and box springs)
5-Piece Modern Bedroom Suite $167.88
Imperial Walnut (with new mattress and box springs)
5-piece Modern Bedroom Suite $192.88


Silver Grey (With new mattress and box springs)
6-Piece Modern Bedroom Suite


If you are new to the Port St.
Joe area within the past two
weeks (or know of a family who
is) a postcard or telephone call
will bring you a prompt visit
from the local welcoming ser-
vice hostess.


Oak Grove Assembly of God Church

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


We will be open


All Day Wednesdays From Now
Until Christmas


HURLBUT'S Furniture & Appliances


Hurlbut's Gift Shop

201 MONUMENT AVE. PHONE 227-405


w


$192.84