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The star
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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01416
 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: December 27, 1962
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Port Saint Joe (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Gulf County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Gulf -- Port Saint Joe
Coordinates: 29.814722 x -85.297222 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1937.
General Note: Editor: Wesley R. Ramsey, <1970>.
General Note: Publisher: The Star Pub. Co., <1970>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 7 (Dec. 2, 1938).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000358020
oclc - 33602057
notis - ABZ6320
lccn - sn 95047323
System ID: UF00028419:01416

Full Text










THE STAR

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


TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA,


THURSDAY, DECEMBER 27, ?962


ETAOIN SHRDLU
by WE$SEY R. RAMSEY

"Christmas Gift" has come and
gone,
Only turkey and bills linger on.
*. ::.
We got just what we ordered for
Christmas-Socks, underwear, ties,
etc., plenty to eat, and a day of
doing just what .,e felt like doing.
Days off are just fine, -i-cept
for one thing: the outgo just does'
n't,get the message that the in-
come has taken a breather.
4** 4 4. a
It was a quiet holiday in Port
/St. Joe with the City taking on a
"Sunday" appearance and most
everyone staying at home enjoying
the holiday,
Many visitors were seen in the
city and the opposite was ob-
served also. Many were out of
town visiting.
4. .*. *.
It has been a good year in Port
St. Joe this year. Perhaps the best
year, as far as business goes, in
the past five years. .
The paper mill has operated at
its best in the past five years dur-
ing the past twelve months. This
has given the people of the City
a fairly steady income over the
year.
This, in turn, has afforded a
healthy atmosphere in the business
activities of the area.
And, it was the first year in
several that not a business has
failed in the City. In fact, some
business expansion has been noted.
And, to place ourself out on a
limb, we believe it will be even
better in 1963.
S: .:..:.
We had Christmas dinner at
Momma's and- Daddy's Monday
night, with all the Ramsey clan,
save one, there to do battle with
the turkey, ham, dressing, noodles,


Kiwanis Club Elects
ongressmen. New Director Slate

Seeking Area At their regular annual election
meeting, held last week, the Kiwan-
is Club named a new slate of di-
Huri iclln!5 Study rectors to serve the club during
the coming year. The new directors
Congressman Bob Sikes and Con- will take over their duties at the
gressman-elect Don Fuqua are glad first meeting in January, which
will be held January 8.
to announce that a limited recon- Elected as Directors were, Hu-
naissance report on hurricane prob- bert Richards, John Robert Smith,
lems in northwest Florida west of Bob King, Milton Anderson, Gan-
St. Marks has been authorized and non Buzzett, Marion Parker and
find re available to initiate work Frank Hannon.
thereon during this fiscal year. The __Faka ______
report has been assigned to the
District Engineer, Mobile,.Alabama Rotary Gives Toys
and he proposes to hold a public To Underprivileged
hearing at Apalachicola n, in
calendar year 1963 in order to pro- The Port St. Joe Rotary Club had
vide local interests an opportunity its regular Christmas meeting last
to present their views concerning Thursday at the Motel St. Joe.
the need and justification for hur- Rotarians brought toys to the
ricane protective measures. As the meeting which were turned over
study progresses, hearings may be to the Boy Scouts for distribution
held at one or two other cities in to needy children.
northwest Florida, if found neces- A Christmas message was given
sary. to the club by member, Rev. Harry
Babbit. Babbit charged the Rotar-
+ -, -41 ,- 4- n4 +1 -+ -. innqi t t1it4- "Ch'Uri+mq qolld Iit h l l d


and all that otner stuff that goes ansa rsam- siisa oia sun u ieau
with these "basics". us to become concerned about
Then Christmas dinner at home those in need and do something
Tuesday, we had some good steak about it."
for dinner. You would be surprised Club pianist, Edith McLawhon
at what steak for dinner can do to was recognized by the club on the
the Christmas atmosphere. And occasion of her birthday.
you should know that we forgot
the "atmosphere" and ate the J. J. Hill Named To
steak and it was good. Highland View Board
Mid-afternoon Christmas day,
a burst pipe showed up from the Governor Farris Bryant named
recent freeze, so that had to be J. J. Hill of Highland View to a
fixed. seat on the Highland View Water
The television got a working and Sewer Board last week.
over. The cook stove was never at Hill replaces Silas C. Player who
its best and the weather was so has tendered his resignation. Play-
bad we weren't tempted to go any- er couldn't legally continue in his
where. appointive position after his elec-
A perfect day! tion as County Commissioner for
4. *:* *:- Gulf County.
And we hope that you have a The Board is seeking ways to
perfect year. To this goal, we wish furnish a water works and a sew
you and yours a sincere Happy age collection system for Highland
New Year. View.


Park Service Endorses





Proposed Park Here


Officials Make Tour of Proposed

Park Area On Peninsula Last Week


St. Joseph's Peninsula has re-
ceived enthusiastic endorsement by
Park Service Officials as an out-
standing potential State Park.
Wednesday of last week, Jack
Bradley, Tallahassee administra-
tive assistant, and Claude Willough-
by, district supervisor, inspected
the 2,000 acre tract along with


New Year

Watch Night

Services Set

Annual Watch Night services
will be held this year in the au-
ditorium of the First Pentecost-
al Holiness Church on the corner
of Garrison Avenue and 20th St.
The annual services are spon-
sored by the Gulf County Minis-
terial Alliance.
The services will begin at
11:15 p.m. Monday night, with
Mrs. J. A. McGraw playing the
organ prelude at the organ.
Congregational singing will be
under the direction of Tommy
Pridgeon.
Members of the Ministerial
Alliance appearing on the pro-
gram will be as follows: Rev. J.
A. Blackwell, Pastor of the Naz-
arene Church, giving the Call to
Worship; Rev. W. G. Mizelle,
Pastor Highland View Assembly
of God Church, leading the Re-
sponsive Reading; Rev. J. C.
Odum, pastor, Long Avenue
Baptist Church, lead in prayer;
Rev. S. H. Maxwell, pastor, White
City Baptist Church will deliver
the sermon and Rev. Joel S. Mc-
Graw, pastor of the host church
will lead the benediction.
Everyone is invited to attend
these Watch Night services to
greet the new year with prayer
and worship.


Jesse Stone, of Port St. Joe, chair-
man of a special committee which
has been appointed to promote this
area as a state park.
The group was driven over the
Peninsula area in a St. Joe Paper
Company Jeep by Henry Maige.
The property borders on St. Jo-
seph's Bay and is owned by the
Federal Government. There are ap-
proximately seven miles of beach
on the Gulf of Mexico and eight
miles on St. Joseph's Bay.
" Bradley indicated that with an
access road and proper planning
and development, the area could
be one of the finest State Parks in
Florida's system. "Potentials for
development for swimming, boat-
ing, fishing, nature trails and over-
night camping are unlimited,"
Bradley said.
Supervisor Willoughby told
The Star last week that from
past experience, he would pre-
dict that as many as 1,000 per-
sons a day would use such facili-
ties as were tentatively planned
for the Peninsula park. He also
stated that in a few years, after
the entire program has been de-
veloped, this number would in
all probability be greater. Wil-
loughby went on to say that from
past experience, these people
spend from $12.00 to $18.00 each
day in the community near the
park for food, clothing, services,
etc.
The area on St. Joseph's point is
also rich in historical significance.
Ruins of an old Spanish mission
have been located on the point of
the peninsula and, with proper re-
search, could lead to a museum to
depict the story of this area from
the early 1500's.
In this report of the inspection
trip to Park Service Director, Wal-
ter Coldwell, Bradley strongly rec-
ommended that every possible ef-
fort be made to secure this pro-
perty for the State of Florida.


Gulf County Representative Ben
C. Williams, recently requested the
State Road Department to resur-
face State Road 71 between Port
St. Joe and Cypress Creek.
Williams made his request due
to the rough condition of the road
which has since been aggravated
more by freezing and disintigrating
in spots.
A reply received last week by
Williams from W. T. Mayo, Road
Board member states in part: "The
Road Department realizes that this
work is needed and it has been
placed in the construction budget
so that it can be done when funds
are available. We all know that
this road needs improvement. How-
ever its condition is not too serious
and it can be traveled at the max-
imum legal speed limit in safety.
We have other construction pro-
jects in the budget that are consid-
ered more urgently needed and
due to the uncertainty of the cost
of these projects, I am unable at
this time to schedule a date for
letting a contract on State Road
71."
Mayo further stated that he
hopes it will work out so that this
work can be done before the end
of the budget period.
The County Commission has al-
so requested this road work in its
primary requests from the State
Road Department for the past sev-
eral years.

One Accident Is
Reported In Holidays
One automobile accident was re-
ported in Gulf County during the
long Christmas week end by Flor-
ida Highway Patrolman Ken Mur-
phy.
A 1959 Chevrolet sedan, driven
by Robert L. Creamer of Port St.
Joe, left the road about six miles
south of Port St. Joe on State Road
30-A, and ran into a utility pole.
The automobile suffered about
$100.00 damages. Creamer was un-
injured.
According to Trooper Murphy
Creamer was driving about 55-60
miles per hour on the Road at
about 12:15 a.m. Tuesday morning,
when he lost control of his car on
a curve. The automobile tr,iv,-led
396 feet in the ditch, parallel to
the road before he ran into the
utility pole.

Willie Rowell Injured

When Home Burns
Willie Rowell, widely known in
Port St. Joe was brought to the
Port St. Joe Municipal Hospital
early yesterday morning by a Com-
forter Funeral Home ambulance
from Wewahitchka.
Rowell is operator of the Rowell
Fish Landing above Wewahitchka
on the Dead Lakes. Early Wednes-
day morning, his home caught fire
and Rowell was overcome by
smoke. He was brought to the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital where
he was reported in fair condition
last evening.

Mrs. Gentry Wins
Madam Alexander Doll
The Madam Alexander Doll giv-
en away by the Eta Upsilon chap-
ter of Beta Sigma Phi was won
by Mrs. Jenny Gentry of 401 Madi-
son Street, Oak Grove.
The awarding of the doll by the
Sorority took place Saturday, De-
cember 22 at 3:00 p.m.
The Sorority appreciates all those
who took part in this project.


~s.-AIL


Highway Patrol

Says, "Don't

Drink and Drive"

TALLAHASSEE The Florida
Highway Patrol warned this week
that year-end party goers will in-
crease manyfold their chances of
running into trouble in traffic if
they drink and then drive.
Repeating the age old reminder
that "Whiskey and Gasoline" do
not mix, the patrol says that many
people continue to give it a try
and wind up badly injured or dead
as a result.
"The driving ability of any one
is sharply reduced when he
drinks," declares Patrol Comdr. H.
N. Kirkman, "and no matter how
good a driver you are, or think
you are, you just don't have the
ability to cope with whiskey and
the death-dealing monster called
the automobile at the same time."
One hundred and thirty-one per-
sons died in traffic crashes in Flor-
ida during last December, many
of those deaths occurring in the
final days of 1961.
"Thousands of people from ev-
ery walk of life will attend one
party or another during the fes-
tive closing days of the old year,
"the patrol commander said. "Whe-
ther you are a regular drinker or
or.e of those people who take an
occasional drink, please stay from
behind the wheel. Many lives can
be saved that way, including your
own."
In short, if you drink DON'T
drive!


i~
4'-,--. .'


~~Am


-affMsay---n .preanwss ft n--


10 c


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


NUMBER 15


f~i~l~d~8g~8~~6w~a$~egi~~,~$~g~~~;_ _~~~


devoted Catholic wife.
Pictured above in the group
are Mr. and Mrs. Mims standing
next to the bouquet of roses pre-
scnted to her that afternoon. Mrs.
Joseph Mira and Mrs. J. B. Hat-
taway provided refreshments to
those who came to offer Mrs.
Mims their congratulations. Fa-
ther Paul Hogarty, pastor of the
parish and director of the Con-
fraternity, expressed the grati-
tude of the group.


eration. Each week, her prepar-
edness for the executive board
luncheon-meeting has been the
basis of its smooth and steady
progress. Every committee of the
Confraternity has been substan-
tially aided by her untiring as-
sistance.
Mrs. Ahms is also the deanery
chairman of the National Coun-
cil of Catholic Women Affiliated
organizations Committee, an em-
ployee of the Apalachicola Nor-
ern Railroad Company, and a


The Gaudate Rose was pre-
sented to Mrs. David Mims by
St. Joseph Parish last Sunday at
Holy Mass.
This award, given annually on
Gaudate Sunday, honors the
church member who has helped
most the Christ-life of the parish
during that year.
As secretary for the parish
Confraternity of Christian Doc-
trine, Mrs. Mims has fulfilled her
duties with an extraordinary de-
gree of diligence, skill and coop-


Road Work In


Mrs. David Mims Honored For Services to St. Joseph Parish









































a wedding gown of white chantilly
lace over satin with tiered skirt
and scalloped neckline. The sleeves
came to a point over the wrist.
Her headpiece was a full length
veil attached to a crown of seed
pearls. Her bouquet was a cascade
lily of the valley design centered


The Rev. J. J. Hill, pastor of the '-i w o golen
with a white orchid with golden
church was the officiating clergy- throat and matching streamers, all
man. arranged on a white Bible.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. R. H. Herring of Over- The mother chose for her daugh-,
street and the bridegroom is the ter's wedding a pale blue linen
son of Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Kimmel dress with black accessories and a'
of Oakland, California. corsage of white carnations.
The church was attractively dec A reception was held in the din-
orated with a -fan shaped arrange- ing area of the church immediate-
nient of magnolia leaves forming ly following the wedding. The
the background, accented with two bride's table was overlaid with a
tapers of seven branched candel- white mandarin tablecloth. The
abra. Greenery and two baskets of three-tiered wedding cake center-
white gladiolas and white chrysan- ing the table was beautifully dec-
themums completed the setting. orated and topped with a miniature
Prenuptial selections were played bride and groom.
by Miss Janie Anderson at the or- Miss Erma Lamb presided at the
gan as the guests assembled. She bride's table. Miss Pat McCormick
also accompanied Miss Dean Glass presided at the punch bowl.
who sang "Because" and "The After the wedding the couple
Lord's Prayer". left for a short wedding trip.
Miss Tommie Muriel Frudaker, The groom is a graduate of Cas-
neice of the bride served as maid. tle Mont High School in Oakland,
of honor. She wore a ballerina California and attended one year
length ice pink satin dress accent- at Oakland City College. He is pre-
ed with a nosegay of pink carna- sently employed at the Container
tions. Division of the St. Joe Paper Com-
Miss Pat Redman and Miss Hel- pany.
en Adkins attended as bridesmaids. The bride attended Port St. Joe
Each was attired identically to the High School and is presently em-
maid of honor. played as a nurses' aide at the
Willie C. Roney served as best Municipal Hospital.
man for the groom. The ushers The couple will reside at 10061/2
were George Herring and Jerry Palm Boulevard in Port St. Joe.
Herring, brothers of the bride. Out of town guests were Miss
The bride was given in marriage Dean Glass, Miss Janie Anderson,
by her father. She was attired in Miss Martha Aderson, Mrs. T. N.


By HERVEY SHARPE
Fla. Agricultural Extension Serv.
Gardening is like exchanging
gifts. Some folks do it before
Christmas, while store owners
swear that most individuals ex-
change gifts after Christmas.
If you are in the "after class",
then consider a grapevine._
The grapevine is the answer for
gardeners who have a yen for ad-
ding another fruit in the back yard.
An arbor constructed of notched
rosin-rich poles and decked with
split rails will add a homestead
look to your "acres".
If the old-fashioned arbor idea
does not suit your fancy, then
there are a number of modern trel-
lis methods for holding up the


the Caco grape. Blue Lake is a
dark-colored bunch grape. The fruit
have an aromatic, spicy flavor. The
berries are fairly small, but are
well adapted to making fresh juice,
pasteurized juice, jellies and pre-
serves. The tangy grape aroma is
retained in these products.
This new grape is excellent for
the home gardener. However, the
fruit must be processed immediate-
ly upon ripening. Therefore, the
grape is not a commercial fruit.
Blue Lake ripens from June thru
July. Mature fruit remain on the
vine for only a short time and
should be harvested without delay.
The crop can usually be harvested
in two pickings.
Many soils in Florida are adapt-


fruiting vines, ed to grape culture. In trials at the
Toy with the idea of growing University's Sub-Tropical Station
your own beverage. Take a month at Homestead, a three-year-old Em-
or so to make up your mind, be- erald vine produced 108 bunches
cause the grape planting season is of grapes weighing 23 pounds. Up
from now until March. I to 40 pounds of fruit have been
Since 1880, grape growing has produced on a Lake Emerald vine
run the gauntlet of failure to suc- at Leesburg.
cess. Now success is on your side There are a number of other
because University of Florida Agri- grapes that grow well in Florida.
cultural Experimeht Station re- For example, many of the Munson
searchers have developed two sure- h y l ,o inat n it o-
growing grapes. They are Lake Em- hybrids in combination with Flor-
growing grapes. They are grape. The ida wild species have made long-
t ad Be L g lived acclimated rootstock. Some
Emerald is a cross of a native acclimated rotsto. oe
grape known as Pixiola and the combinations you may like to try
cultivated Golden Muscat. are native stock with such grapes
as Edna, Mercidel, Munson, Car-
The Emerald grape is ideal for man, Fern Munson, Marguerite
home use. Its juice is sweet, aro- and Armlaga.
matic, agreeable in flavor and Grapes, like any other plant,
light in color. Being high in sugar, thrive best with reasonable care.
the fruit are fine for sweet juice Clean cultivation, three applica-
processing. tions of fertilizer Der vear some


The Blue Lake is the most recent
grape stock developed by Univer-
sity of Florida researchers. It is a
cross between a native Bailey and
Frudaker, Mrs. Robert Goldhohn,
Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Watts and Mrs.
Frank Anderson all of Panama
City and Mrs. Malcolm Rosier of
Wewahitchka.




--- FRIDAY an
FRIDAY and
AV. W.-. "n...


protection against insects and a
place to cling to is all a grapevine
expects from a gardener.
Newly planted grapevines thrive
well when fed a half pound of a
"balanced" fertilizer in March,
May and July. A two-year-old vine
will need a full pound of plant food
elements at each feeding,
I (Continued on 'Page 7)

TELEPHONE: BAllI 7-4191
Sun., Fri., Holidays 2:48 p.m.
Mon. thru Thurs. 4:45 pm.

1 SATURDAY


RICHARD EGAN. MAY BRITT
A 20th CENTURY.FOX PICTURE


SUNDAY, MONDAY and TUESDAY


Gardening Expert Suggests Grapes
For Anyone Wanting To Add To Yard


ALLGOOD BRAND SUGAR CURED


Sliced Bacon

2 LB. PKG. 1 Lb.
-77 c Pkg. 39v


"SUPER-RIGHT" HEAVY WESTERN BEEF CHUCK


ROAST


Bone In

Lb.


"SUPER-RIGHT" HARD CORN FED WESTERN PORK


Whole or
Half

Lb.


3


53c


LOINS


APPLE SAUCE
PICKLE PATCH FANCY SWEET


MIXED PICKLES


49c


Sultana Short Grain
FANC Y

RICE


Lb.
Pkg.


Fancee Pack Dried
BLACKEYE

PEAS


TM,
Ptkg,


1 Lb,
Cans


48 Oz.
Barrel Jar


SLICED WHITE


2


14 Oz.
Loaves


29c


Ann Page Ann Page Prepared
MAYONNAISE SPAGHETTI
quart jar 53c 2 Cans Z25
A&P Strained or Whole Sultana Whole
CRANBERRY SAUCE P U R P L E P L U M S
I lb. can- 2 for 35c 4 o"o 95O


STARTS WEDNESDAY


Lngagemrent Announced
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Tynes an- School and is now employed with
nounce the engagement of their the St. Joe Paper Company.
daughter, Nancy to R. L. Hicks, Mr. Hicks is now serving with
son of Mr. and Mrs. Rancil Hicks the Air Force, and is stationed
of Leachville, Ark. at Tyndal Air Force Base.
Miss Tynes is a graduate of the Wedding arrangements are in-
'62 class of Port St. Joe High complete.


0- I =


Halo
SHAMPOO 7V2 oz. $1.00
Doles Spears of
PINEAPPLE 20/2 oz. 39c
For cooking or salads
WESSON OIL pt. 31c
Jello 3 Oz. Pkg.
GELATIN 2 pkgs. 21c
Maxwell House (10 oz.)
Instant Coffee $1.39
Nabisco Premium
CRACKERS lb. 31c
Holloway House Frozen Baked
POTATOES 12 oz. 39c
Lipton Onion and Mushroom
SOUP-MIXES 2 pkgs. 37c
Swanson's Frozen
TV DINNERS 59c


PLAID STAPS
MW AWK WAC M% f0."


Red Delicious
APPLES
Crisp Fresh
CARROTS
Fresh Roasted
PEANUTS


2 lbs. 29c

2 Ib. bag 19c

lb. 45 c


Prices in this ad are effective thru
Saturday, December 29

510 FIFTH STREET


YEAR-LONG LOW PRICES.:.PLAID STAMPS...WEEKLY SPECIALS! o THAT'S...








50 EXTRA PLAID STAMPS
With This Coupon and
PURCHASE of $5.00 or MORE
Redeemable only at A&P Stores giving Plaid Stamps
in Florida and Georgia
Limit one coupon per adult customer
Jax. 12-29-62 Coupon good through December 30


Julia Ann Herring Becomes the
Bride of Ronald Ferril Kimmel


,4/&& yAa w rwe
^Ar ffl/aeppy e




N 0 TI C E :
All A & P Stores Will Be
Closed New Years


The First United Pentecostal
Church of Highland View was the
setting for the impressive wedding
ceremony of Miss Julia Ann Her-
ring and Ronald Ferril Kimmel on
Wednesday, December 19 at 4:30
p.m.


39c


23c

SPECIAL

79c
SPECIAL

59c


JANE PARKER DELICIOUS


BREAD


-







IGA VACUUM PACKED
DRIP or REGULAR


U I L i
EVERY DAY LfV PRICE!


Ritz racLAkes

Pot P 2


Breaded Shrimp

ICF rMLK


12 OZ.
PKG.

8 OZ.
PKGS.

10 oz.
Pkg.


JERGEN'S LOTION MILD EXTRA SPECIAL BATH SIZE



PACKAGE of FIVE REGULAR BARS - -
WOODBURY Rogular Size
OAP BARS
SOAP


29z

45c

79c


Y2 GAL. 49c


TABLERITE GRADE 'A' WHOLE


GRADE "A" TABLERITE WITH WINGS
FRYER BREASTS lb. 35c


GRADE "A"
FRYER


PLEASE LIMIT ONE WITH $5.00 OR MORE
FOOD ORDER, ..

^iw~a^%I


5 LB.
BAG


TABLERITE WITH THIGHS
LEGS


TABLERITE WHOLE or HALF
Fresh Pork Hams


Ib. 35c


Lb 55c


FOR YOUR TRADITIONAL ...
NEW YEAR'S FEAST
BLACKEYE PEAS


Stanford Dry


IGA Frozen


12 Oz. 10 oz
Pkg. 130 2 Pkgs.


MAYFIELD CREAM


303
CANS


Golden Corn
ALLEN'S GREEN
Lima BEANS


300
CANS


27c


29c


ALLEN'S


Sweet Potatoes


300
CANS


2


7c


MICHIGAN FANCY RED DELICIOUS

APP LES


STANDARD PACK
TOMATOES


3


303
CANS


TTEXAS NUMBER ONE
CARROTS
WESTERN LARGE HEADS


LETTUCE


lbo bag 10c


2 heads


35c


IGA
PORK and BEANS
RICELAND


RICE 3lb.pkg.
KRAFT AMERICAN or PIMENTO


SLICED CHEESE


45c


ROSE BOWL
MACKEREL
ROBERT'S
VANILLA WAFERS


8oz. pkg. 29c


Specials Good W
PORT 5'


tall can 19c
20 oz. 29c




11


ed., Thurs., Fri., and Sat.
26, 27, 28 and 29
'. JOE, FLORIDA


Laundry Soap Detergent Household Cleaner Air Mist
CASHMERE BOUQUET OCTAGON AD A J AX FLORIENT PALMOLIVE SOAP
eg. Bath Ob I A Bars Giant 79A Med. fR Can eg. Bath
Bars 3 Bars 2 23 Package Cans Bar- ar


(


4 POUND BAG


C


2 can 25c


39c


~-~--rViPKBlaRIUa~pIs~iapls~a~es~~F;*:


=--: itL~nrar ~ -sLr,~, ~ ~ --


I









BOWLING
NEWS

INDUSTRIAL LEAGUE
Laboratory and Back Mainten-
ance divided four points. Pulp Mill
grabbed four points from Paper
Mill. Glidden worked on Vitro for
three points and Box Plans blasted
Electric Meter for three.
Hot Rod Jensen really wound up
to lead Back Maintenance single
handed. Rod shot a cool 589 and
a fruit cake. Buford Griffin at 454
and Archie Weimorts at 403 help-
ed considerably. If John McKenzie
this was good enough to get Rod
had been bowling, I am sure Back
Maintenancen would have won all


Rev. Charles Carter Leading Mississippi

Church in Record Lottie Moon Offering

Sparked by the enthusiasm shown give the largest offering for for-
on the Clarke College campus eign missions in its history.
where the college family has set Nineteen of the student pastors
the high goal of $1,500 for the on Clarke College Campus are
Lottie Moon Christmas offering, shown with some of the pastor-
the student pastors are encourag- wives who are examining material
ing their own churches to attempt to use in promoting the Lottie
worthy offerings for foreign mis- Moon Christmas offering in their
sions. churches.
The Rev. Charles Carter of Port
St. Joe is leading the Meehan Bap-
tist Church, Meridian, Miss., to Send The Star To A Friend


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.


-- -

NEED A PLUMBER?
CALl BEAMAN
Plumbing Installatlon Repairs
Contract Work A Specialty
agents for
Brand Name Plumbing Fixtures
-CALL US FOR FREE ESTIMATE-


TWO EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS TO SERVE YOU

BEAMAN PLUMBING SERVICE


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH


Corner Third St. andm Batll Ave. C. BYRON SMITH, Pastor


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"


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


W A
VUB ]NS"
OyC. lLSONHARDE


There is more than just ru-
mor to the announcement that
early next year the foreign
give away program, slashed
quite a bit in the 87th Congress,
wf4 be further assailed.
In fact, it would not be sur-
prising to see all branches of
govern m en t r- .....t.
join in i dric ..
to lin.kck out' A
the global '
free hand L
outs which '
have cost the
U. S. taxpay- ''
ersomewhere
around $100 :
m ill on ,
that can be ..__.t
accounted for C. W. Harder
and no one knows how much
that cannot be accounted for.
How united a drive this will
develop into depends largely on
what face saving strategems
can be dreamed up, and also
how fast the news of foreign
aid scandals keeps rolling in.
The General Accounting Of-
fice made a deep impression
on the Congress just ended
when It stated without equivo-
cation that the $1.2 billion dol-
lars given to Korea in a five
year period that ended In 1961
not only failed to accomplish
any good, they actually harmed
the Korean economy.
The GAO said that such stu-
pendous sums poured into the
tiny country stopped private
Initiative and created all kinds
of graft such as collusion be-
tween supplier and importer,
shipments of defective mer-
chandise, kickbacks and over-
pricing. Some of this, the GAO
said, was lessened to a degree
in 1962 because the Korean
give away program was sub-
stantially cut. In other words,
the report indicated, there was
@() National Federation of Indeoendent Busmln


less graft when there were less
U.S. dollars to graft with.
Of course, the State Depart-
ment has been in the forefront
for over 20 years to get more
and more money to give away.
The State Dept. seemed to
come a cropper in one of their
tub thumping for more for-
eign give away funds when it
r.: leased a story to Indiana pa-
pers that in the past eight years
$21,000,000 had been spent in
Indiana because of foreign aid
a c tivities.
Rep. Richard Roudebuch
went to the record and found
not one cent had been spent
In the ten Indiana counties
comprising his district; in fact
the Library of Congress fur-
nished him figures showing
that the residents of his ten
counties had been taxed almost
$157 million to pay for foreign
give aways.
It seems more and more ap-
parent that eventually there
will be a Congressional show-
down with the State Dept. be-
cause for some reason this
branch seems to have under its
wing the biggest collection o
crackpots in government.
For example, the Ambassa-
dor to India, John Galbraith,
long a wheel In the State Dept.
Is on record as attacking ad-
vertising, not on a basis of
good taste, but because it en-
courages people to spend the
money they earn on new cars,
homes, refrigerators, et a. His
idea is that the people would
be much better off i govern-
ment took their money to spend
on public works. This from a
man supposed to be discour.
aging the spread of commun-
ism. Seeing Khrushchev in
church every Sunday could not
be any more startling.


GOODSON'S

RADIO and TV REPAIR

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

Phone 7-3251 or 7-3911 Day or Nite
DAY or NIGHT

317 REID AVENUE
(Next Door To Telegraph Office)
Your Satisfaction Is Our Business -



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.


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


I THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Willams Avenue, Port St. Joe, FlorWa
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publisher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnilt, Reporter, PrfW
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department


DLAL 227-3161


POSTOFFICE Bx 308


Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the PIototffie. Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3.00 SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, $127.50

TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omissions In advertisement, the publisbehr
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than moount received foTr h
advertisement.


four points, only bright spot was the fact that
Donald Goodson won a turkey for
The Laboratory was led by J. C. Paper Mill.
"Dead Eye" McArdle. J. C. threw Lanes five and six were used to
a neat 453. Tom Thornton was next good advantage by Glidden as they
at 440. The Lab quit bowling in polished off the first place Vitro
the last game and went home be- team three to one. Wayne Smith
fore it was over. They wound up at 616 and Lou Little at 545 were
with a 607 to Back Maintenance's too much for Vitro. Lou will eat
798. Harley "Shag" Roberts made fruit cake for Christmas for this
off with a turkey on alley one. accomplishment. D i c k Sweitzer
The Pulp Mill got back on the turned in a neat 410 for his eve-
winning track by taking advantage nings work. I'm afraid this Glid-
den team has visions of first place
of a helpless Paper Mill. Pulp Mill and may make it rough on some-
could do no wrong and Paper Mill one before this show is over.
no right. Pulp Mill had two men, Vitro bowled well, what with
Lamar Moore at 525 and George Ruel Whitehurst at 497, Danny
Hunter at 505. over 500. Two oth- Maddox at 449, John Hanson a 483,
ers, Foy Adams, at 495 and Robert etc. This just goes to prove that
Whittle at 493 were close to that you can't win them all. Dewey Pat-
magic 500 marg. Foy won the fruit terson will have turkey for his
cake on alleys three and four. Christmas dinner.
Bill Banks at 418 and Paul Blount Meantime, back on the ranch, on
at 393 were the only Paper Mill alleys seven and eight, Box Plant
bowlers to get their average. The won the bowling games but Elec-


tric Meter won the goodies.
Yank Zimmerman turned in one
of his better nights at 516. Goober
Dunlap took it out on his opposi-
tion with a 492 and John Brown
continues to be rough with his 434.
Lee Taylor had a 451.
I-Iughey Williams went mad when
he learned he could win a fruit
cake. He won it and a turkey for
the makings of a real Christmas
dinner. I'll be over at his house
come Christmas. Good going Hugh-
ey, you can be justly proud of that
463. Jimmy Harrison was the only
other Electric Meter man to hit his
average.
Team Standings W L
Vitro Services _--- 382% 211/
Pulp Mill 37 23
Back Maintenance -- 34Y2 25
Laboratory --- 32 28
Box Plant 30 30
Glidden Co. ___-- 28 32
Electric Meter _-__-- 22 38
Paper Mill ____-- 18 41


- 5-~


J~Dt


A c t i v e youngsters, and

....... adults too, maintain their

powerhouse of energy

Q 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
Delivered Right To Your Front Door

Cottage Cheese Butter Orange Juice

Try Our Quality Fresh Country Eggs



HARDEN'S DAIRY

"IF IT'S BORDEN'S IT'S GOT TO BE GOOD"


Phone 639-4383, Collect


Wewahitchka, Florida


SELAUNDRY

SO. JE& CLEANERS


412 Monument Avenue


Telephone 227-2071


PICK-UP AND DELIVERY SERVICE

ONE DAY SERVICE -



Complete Laundry Seirvice


Completely Finished


Fluff Dry


Dry Cleaning Service

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

W. P. COMFORTER, Owner and Manager


1107 GARRISON AVE.


PHONE BAII 7-2541


St. Joe Roofing


and REPAIR COMPANY
Phone 227-8946 114 Monument Avenue
COSTING BUILDING

REPAIRS ON ALL TYPE ROOFS


BUILT-UP ROOFS SHINGLE ROOFS

ROOFING of ANY TYPE


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e Ask to see the s
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- Huge 163-lb. Freezer Portable Egg Bin
Bushel Capacity Full-width top
Twin Crispers Lighting
Super Storage Doors Freezer Shelf
"- Adjustable
$2999" with trade


Model HE340
Bakes, broils or barbecues all in one big full-
width oven. Mealtimer: starts and stops oven for
automatic cookery, also controls appliance outlet.
Fast-heating Jetube surface units. Oven signal
light. New easy-to-clean topside controls. *Tmik.


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Here in one slim, space-saving unit you'll have two
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with trade

ASK ABOUT OUR CONVENT TERM ON
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OUR SERVICE DEPARTMENT IS READY
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handy bin all automatically! Eliminates the
bother and mess of filling 'n spilling ice trays! Stores
more than 100 delightfully shaped half-moon cubes.


* Refrigerator section never
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HARDWARE


Port St. Joe, Florida


- I I I -r Ir -a -1 -


















WHEN PEOPLE "HAPPEN IN" and the conversation is too
good to leave, time-saver soup can be your valiant helper. With
soup, you can create a tray supper of individual pizzas that
remind one of NeopQlitan home kitchens but are made with
American ease and speed. You'll be back with your guests in
no time at all, because the zestful sauce is based on canned
condensed tomato soup. Presto! And the pizzas are ready to
'serve-accompanied by a crisp green salad, fresh fruit, cookies
and beverage.
QUICK PIZZA
1 can (10% ounces) Oregano
condensed tomato soup Crushed red peppers, if desired
1 small clove garlic, minced 4 ounces Mozzarella or sharp
4 English muffins Cheddar cheese, thinly sliced
Blend soup and garlic. Cut each muffin into three thin
round slices to form bases for pizzas; toast. Spread each with
soup; sprinkle with oregano and red peppers. Cut cheese into;
small strips; place on top of sauce. Broil until cheese is melted.
Makes 12 small pizzas.
4-rY. IMa I LI I o I *1h*


Once upon a time, in fact
not so long ago, actually it was
just about the middle of Oc-
tober, to be specific, the head
of a great nation had a rude
awakening.
This nation had a very close
neighbor that believed in com-
munism. But the advisors to
the head of
the great na- .-
tion kept tell-
ing him thai
there was not
too much to -
all the talk '
and excite-
ment among
the people
about this
matter of the
nearby corn- C. W. Harder
munistic nation.
After all, he was advised,
these matters should be hand-
led by the United Nations.
There is a way to get along
with the communists.
So strong was the influence
of these advisors on the head
of the nation he did nothing
when people who believed in
freedom were slaughtered by
the communistic neighbor.
From the people of this great
nation, came reports that the
communistic neighbor was
planning serious trouble. But
in spite of the fact that these
reports came in for many
months, the head of the nation
did nothing about it, because
his influential advisors wanted
him to do nothing about it.
After al, they explained to
a Nai al Federation of Independent Business


mm, you are tne neaa o0 mis
great nation. Why should you
pay any attention to the people.
In addition, the communists
made many direct promises
to the head of the great nation,
and gave him assurance that
all intentions were honorable.
There were many people in
this great nation who knew you
cannot believe anything a com-
munist says.
But every time the head of
the nation started adopting the
viewpoint of his people, these
influential advisors would ex-
plain that after all, if a com-
munist did not mean what he
said, he would never say it.
So the great nation blundered
along. In the meantime, its
communistic neighbor pre-
pared feverishly to become
very aggressive.
One day not too long ago it
became crystal clear what the
communists were up to. The
head of the great nation was
shocked that the communists
would break their word. He
set about immediately to rem-
edy his stupidity. It is too early
to tell whether or not his peo-
ple will pay a great price for
his stupidity.
**
One of his first actions was
to fire his false advisor.
But perhaps his people would
be much better off now If
Prime Minister Nehru of India
had fired Menon before the
Chinese communists started
shooting in India.


"OlK I'LL TAKES
IT FROM HERE 9
It's a bouncing New Year, full of
bright new promises! We hope it lives
up to all your fondest expectationsI


St. Joseph Tel. & Tel.


by shopping regularly at


- Garden


FREE! FREE! FREE!

50 fREE GRAND
PRIZE STAMPS
with Coupon and
Purchase of $5.00
Order or or More
Coupon Expires Saturday,
i December 29, 1962


HERE'S PROOF of SAVINGS! Check These Buys for PROOF of Savings at Jitney Jungle


Sunnyland's Tender Cured Hickory Smoked


SLICED


4 to 7 Ib. Size

Lb.


SUNNYLAND'S ALL MEAT


COPELAND'S HICKORY SMOKED







JOWL


WITH TONGUE IN


12 Oz. Pkg.


3Sc


BONELESS


C


- - lb. 25c


COPELAND'S PURE PORK COUNTRY STYLE Lb.


SA Sai1 II"AG 5J9C

DUBUQUE FULLY COOKED BONELESS 5 Lb. Can


HAMS $3.98


MISSISSIPPI BRAND SLICED



BACON
Waldorf TOILET TISSUE


- Ib. 33c


C


MORTON'S MEAT Beef, Turkey or Chicken


PIES


4 For


MORTONS (All Flavors)

T.V. DINNERS
Carton of 6
ROYAL CROWN COLA 2 c
Island Pride
SLICED PINEAPPLE 2
LIMIT 1 WITH $7.00 ORDER or MORE


Lg. Pk!


MAXWELL HOUSE With $5.00 Orde


COFFEE LCa


g.

r or

n-


89c


47c
(Plus Deposit)
:tns. 69 c
No. 2 Cans
cans 47c





More 9


49c


Thrifty Ben
BABY LIMA BEANS 12 oz. pkg. 15c


No Boil BLEACH
Shortening
BAKE RITE
Blue Bonnet
MARGARINE


2 quarts


Pillsbury or Ballards
CANNED BISCUITS cans 39c
Snider's


- 4 roll pkg. 33c


Specials for December 27, 28 and 29


14 oz. bot. 18c


Fresh Produce


GOLDEN RIPE


BANANAS

LARGE FIRM HEADS


LETTUCE


Port St. Joe, Florida


Lb.


Head


CANADIAN


Rutabagas


TIDE


25c


3 b. can 53c


lb. 29c


TOMATO CATSUP


10l


15m


Lb.


i'Cifaa s swk~nrr~ ----~ ----------Imillsa~


~---- I I I I


I _


---~c~--r _I re


-~aa~Bs~ ---.- .. ___























- ,~,Th ~


ha
19i
dir
Vi


tun
Th
of
tio
F
gra
col
Bli
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loc
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ter
La
ad
the



















*


The alcohol-associated death rate
s increased 37 per cent since
53, said Everett H. Williams Jr.,
ector of the board's Bureau of
tal Statistics. He said that the
(Continued From Page 2)
Grapevines are considered ma-
e when they are three years old.
eir adult appetite is four pounds
fertilizer split in three applica-
ns per year.
For additional information on
ape production, contact your
Lnty agricultural agent.
f you decide on planting the
ue Lake or the Lake Emerald, se-
re the planting stock from your
al nurseryman. If he does not
ve the stock available, write Wa-
melon and Grape Investigations
oratory, Box 321, Leesburg, for
Iresses of nurserymen who sell
grape planting stocks.


riod
the
ate
han


Alcoholism Shows Increase In State;

Up 37 Percent Since 1953 and Rising
JACKSONVILLE-Alcoholism is rate for males during the per
increasing in Florida and death was higher than for females of
from it comes earlier than from same race and the nonwhite r
most other causes, the State Board was higher in most instances tt
of Health said this week. the white rate.
There were 305 deaths in Florida
in 1961 from diseases a cciden- Williams said there may ha
tal poisoning attributed to alcohol. been other deaths caused by al
Figures for 1962 have not been tab- hol but the 305 were the only or
ulated. where alcohol wvas specific
mentioned on the death certifies
Cirrhosis of the liver accounted
for 173 of the 305 deaths last year. The nine-year study showed
There were 91 from alcoholism, 27 sharp increase in death rates
from accidental poisoning by alco- ter the age of 24, reaching a pe
hol. of 14 deaths per 100,000 populate


in the 45-54 age group. The over-
all median age at death from al-
cohol was 50 years compared with
66 years for all deaths in Florida
during the period.
Williams said "Alcoholism is a
tremendous problem in Florida and
the nation. Aside from the mortal-
ity aspect, an estimated 150,000 al-
coholics in Florida pose a vast tan-
gible and intangible burden on the
state. These people cause loss and
misery in numerous ways: death
and destruction on the highways;
loss of manpower and production
in industry; increased expenditures
for mental hospitals; increased wel-
fare payments to dependent fami-
lies and broken homes and neg-
lected children. It is disturbing to
see that alcoholism is increasing.
Research in the treatment of alco-
holics is making progress but pre-
vention rather than cure must be
the final answer."


DOMESTIC

LAUNDRY and CLEANERS
for


PICK-UP and


DELIVERY SERVICE
PORT ST. JOE WEWAHITCHKA
MEXICO BEACH OVERSTREET WHITE CITY

EVERY MONDAY and THURSDAY


FAMILY LAUNDRY, DRY CLEANING and
UNIFORM RENTAL SERVICE
Drop Us A Card


417 Grace Avenue


..: .'.. :,

'" c ^ -*. .:' ". "
o- .
V .... ... ....., .


'U


Panama City, Florida


ave
lco-
nes
ally
ite.
al
af-
eak
ion


PLEASE NOTE: THIS 33%, BELOW COST (in many
instances) MUST APPLY ONLY TO THE ORIGINAL
PRICES, NOT MARKDOWN PRICES!
You'll Hear It On the Air! .. You'll Hear It On the
Street! You'll Hear It Everywhere!

Boyles Pre-inventory 4-Day Sale of Sales
DECEMBER 27, 28, 29, 31, 1962, ONLY
(PAY CASH POCKET THE SAVINGS)


]
Ls
5
dre
t

G
r
Th
f

I
gal

Bif
u
r


d
e


St. Joe Paper Co.


MAY MEN LIVE
TOGETHER IN PEACE
Father of all men, we ask
Wisdom for our vital task-
That we may strive, in charity,
to live together, peacefully.



Apalachicola Northern Railroad Co.


II_ __ ~s


Il I I" ~II -C-C "' I


I I II lb


I II Il----~ICI I


I


m


THIS IS IT !



The Tattler
R. GLENN BOYLES Editor
Associate Editors YOU-ALL '2
Published by
BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE
PHONE BALL 7-4261
R. GLENN BOYLES, Owner
"Dedicated to Better Selling mixed with a ,
little tw"
BOYLES
STORE PERSONNEL
ERLMA M. BOYLES Mans ge
TONY POWELL Men's and Boy's Department
GLADYS S. GILL .--... Ladies' and Children's Ready-to-Wear
RUTH KEELS Sportswear and Hoslery
NORMA LEE ROYAL Shoes or the Family
IRIS OLIVIA DAVIS _____ Ladies' and Children's Iingerie
HAROLD KEELS and DORENE SPEARS Bftra


BOYLES 4-DAY YEAR-END SALE
AN ALL-TIME RECORD BREAKER!

Dear Friends:
THANKS A MILLION for a Holiday business that
broke all records! We had the goods you had the
cash! It all adds up to a real wonderful Christmas
for ALL! However, it is well that we bear in mind the
Real and True Source of the universal Christmas Spirit:
brought about by SUPREME LOVE and SUPREME
SACRIFICE! Does it not behoove us to love our fel-
low man and willingly make sacrifices for the count-
less benefits we enjoy? In our humble opinion the One
answer to the problems and woes of the world, is wrap-
ped up in one four letter word. LOVE! Government,
diplomats, bombs and billions will never solve the prob-
lems until this dyamic word guides and directs! What
do you think?
Now, we must turn again to merchandise. The fact
is that we still have TOO MUCH STOCK at this time
of year for the space we have. In view of this situation,
and in an effort to get our house in order for a New
and Greater 1963 the following announcement is
made:
STARTS TODAY, THURSDAY AT 9 A.M. SHARP!


December 27, 28, 29, 31 Only

4 -DA Y ST ORE WIDE


Pre-Inventory



CLEARANCE

EVERY ITEM WALL TO WALL!


REDUCED















BOYLES SALE



OF ALL SALES

Nothing Reserved. Every Garment, Every
Pair of Shoes, Everything Goes in
This Slaughter!
Will you understand when we say: NO APPROVALS,
NO EXCHANGES, NO REFUNDS, Please. WE
MUST MAKE SPACE FOR 1963 GOODS!
You Take the Profits We'll Take the Rap!









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 27, 1962










Sto tie

fie You their
PerS00, Pres 1'flest











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

Eta Upsilon Fetes
Husbands At Party
Fellowship Hall of the Methodist
Church was the setting for a very
gay affair when the Women of the
Eta Upsilon Chapter of Beta Sigma
Phi entertained their husbands at
the annual Christmas buffet din-
ner and party.
The hall was decorated for the
Christmas season. The focal point
was. a gaily decorated Christmas
tree which held many gifts which
were exchanged later by the group.
Each woman also brought a toy
which was given to the husband
and later presented to the Jaycees
for Toys for Tots.
Mrs. Greta Freeman, social chair-
man, served as general chairman of
party arrangements with sorority
members volunteering to serve.
As everyone concluded their din-
ner, Mrs. Freeman invited all mem-
bers and their husbands in sing-
ing several Christmas carols.

Mrs. Cox Hostess
To Sorority Meeting


March of Dimes Scientists Find

Armadillo Helpful in Twin Study


An oddball research animal that lo::.ks like a cross.
between an anteater and an arn :red tank iS citOU I-
scientists to wonder ii identicall" human tI.'ins are so
identical after all.
The nine-banded armadillo, which is a native of
Texas and points south, has several child-bearing char-
acteristics that are similar to those of humans.
For this reason, Dr. Kurt VT- T?;.- ,
Benirschke and colleagues at "' ..\' U .
Dartmouth Medical College, :ik -
Hanover, N. H., are using ar- .. '.V I -." S.
madillos for studies of preg- < '
nancy and birth defects under
a National Foundation-Mlacch -
of Dimes research grant.
It takes about the same
length of time-nine months-
for baby armadillos or baby ,
humans to develop in the
womb. And in both species., the v
placentas are structurally si m-
ilar.
But a quirk of nature has
made this odd mammal even
more useful for medical re- s o
search. It always has a litters u ti, .,
of four. The four baby arms- .,
dillos come from the same egg
and are therefore always of f
the same sex. -i .,.
What has this to do with
human twins? e
For years, scientists have be-
lieved that identical twins-
those who develop through di-
vision of the same egg--are a t
exactly alike down to the very
last gene. They've assumed that
it was this genetic similarity Dr. Kurt Benirschke, March of Dimes grantee at Dartmouth
that permits successful trans- College, Hanover, N. H., studies the strange-looking ar
plants of skin or of organs
between identical twins, and blood elements. While stances? Could such a
If this theory were wholly such differences are minute, lead to spontaneous a
correct, it should be easy to they may be just enough to or a defect in the offspr
exchange skin grafts between individualize each animal's de- Or could it be that
identical young of the same velopment so he won't accept change of substances
armadillo litter since they all grafts and transplants from the placenta permits th
came from a single egg. his own littermate. er to "'accept" the embr
But Dr. Benirschke and his Human twins, on the other Does this exchange
associates, Dr. Alastaire H. hand, sometimes share a com- make it possible for
Imre and Dr. John Anderson, mon placenta--each getting ex- mothers and children t
have found that such grafts actly the same nutrients for ate each other's skin or
often fail to "take." development: Thus they be- grafts later in life?
This paradox has led them come favorable candidates for These are questions
to suspect that the answer to any necessary organ exchange have stumped scienti
graft tolerance cannot be or skin graft in later life. many years. The a
found solely in genetic make- If graft acceptance in twins though still to come
up. The March of Dimes re- is related to their sharing-or throw a bright new li
searchers think the key may not sharing -the same pla- many problems of pre
lie, at least in part, in the re- centa, some other puzzles of the causes of certain bi
lationship of the embryo to pregnancy may also be a little fects, and the success or
the placenta the material closer to solution, of organ transplants.
which nourishes the unborn Why, for example, doesn't And :t may be one
infant, a pregnant animal "reject" its nature's more incredible
Each armadillo quadruplet own embryo, which is actually tures dasypus novem
has its own isolated segment a "foreign" substance made up (known familiarly as
of placenta. This means that of cells quite different from Armadillo) who wi
each. gets a slightly different her own? turn the switch on thi
supply of nutrients, hormones Or does she, in some in- of ], -.-1 .


YOUZI FI~D IT IN TH


Eta Upsilon chapter of Beta Sig- FOR RENT: Furnished one bed-
ma Phi held their regular meeting room house and two bedroom side
duplex furnished. Two 24bedroom
Tuesday, December 18 in the home houses furnished. St. Joe Beach.
of Mrs. Dolores Cox with Mrs. Elva Smith's Pharmacy. tfc-9-13
Jones and Miss Sissy Farris serving
as hostesses. The meeting was op- FOR RENT: Two bedroom unfur-
ened with everyone saying the op- ished apartment with garage at
1206 Palm Blvd. Call 227-7431 after
ening ritual in unison. The roll was 4:00 p.m. tfe-11-1
called with everyone answering
with their best liked music. The FOR RENT: Very reasonable. Fur-
minutes of the previous meeting nished or unfurnished 1, 2 or 3
were read and approved by the bedroom houses 227-7771
group. Various committee chair. FOR LEASE: Sinclair service sta-
men presented their report tion for lease in Port St. Joe.
An itrese thin preogr w Call SU 5-4431, Panama City or
An interesting program was pre- write Sinclair Refining Co., Box
seated by Mrs. Wandis Scott and 1669. tfc-12-6
Mrs. Dolores Cox entitled "Abso- FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
lute Music". FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
ment. For couple only at 1621
----S-----. -- -


Monument Ave. Phone 227-7641. tf
FOR RENT: Cozy apartment for 2,
Attractively furnished consisting
of large living room, bedroom, til-
ed bathroom, modern kitchen, plen-
ty of closet space with easy to
Keep floors and located in peace-
ful, happy neighborhood. Inexpen-
sive rent. Call 227-8881 between
9 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. or 2:00 p.m.
to 6 p.m. tfc
FOR RENT: 1960 10x45 trailer. See
W. E. Grimes at Ward Ridge
Trailer Park. 2tc


FOR RENT: Upstairs furnished
garage apartment. 514% 7th St.
Call Walter Johnson, 227-7766. tfc
FOR SALE: Furnished 2 bedroom
brick home, 1031 Long Ave. Ph.
648-4128, J. A. Mira.
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 Aye. Priced for quick sale,
Presently FHA financed.
If interested phone 227-5261, George
H. Wimberly, Jr. 'ttc 10-4
FOR SALE: Modern 2 bedroom
concrete 'lock 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 Hun-
ter Circle, Ferrell Allen, Jr. tfc
LOTS FOR SALE: In Phillip's Sub-
division on the Intra-Coastal Ca-
nal at Overstreet. Small down pay-
ment, up ito three years to pay.
For information contact Mrs. L. T.
Arrnolid, Max Kilbourn or R. D.
Prows, Jr., Phone 227-4991. tfic


Medical
madillo.
reaction
abortion
*ing?
the ex-
through
e moth-
yo?
e also
r some
o toler-
tr organ
which
sts for
answers,
e, may
eight on
gnancy,
rth de-
failure
of Ihe
e cr',L-
.cinctus
s Mrs.
11 hc.rj
s lasrnv


FOR SALE
Nice two bedroom house in good
neighborhood. Only $350.00 down
and balance on FRA loan.
Three bedrooms, two baths, liv-
ing room, den, dining room and
kitchen. This spacious home with
oak floors to sell for only $400.00
down. This $400.00 includes all
closing costs.
FRANK & DOT'S AGENCY
Registered Real Estate Broker
221 Reid Ave. Phone 227-3491
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-
ern 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. tto
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 St. lltp-10-18


ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
every Wednesday night, 8:00 p.m.
at Parish House, 809% 6th St. Port
St. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-1241 for.
further Information or write P. 0.
Box 5635. tt
SERVICES OFFERED
I will do part or full-time book-
keeping In my home or at you;
place of business. Experienced
in a" types of book work. Typ-
ing work done neatly and correct.
R. W. HENDERSON, Phone 229-
1716.
WILLIS V. ROV/AN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, Meet.
ing first and third Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Lagion
Home.


MAN WANTED to serve consumers EPTIC TANKS dumped out. Call
in Gulf County or Port St. Joe Buford Griffin, Phone 7-7011 for
with Rawleigh Products. Steady pick expert service. tte
good earnings year round. No cap-
ital required. Write Rawleigh FAL- SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.
100-11, Memphis, Tenn. 4tp-12-20 0. F.-Meets second and fourth
Thursday, 8:00 p.m. In American
TWO VERY NICE HOMES Legion Hall. All members urged to
attend.
Nokle Grand: Elimmett Daniell


SUNDAY NIGHT ONLY --

MOODY INSTITUTE OF SCIENCE FILM


"Prior Claim"

In Full Color
RUNNING TIME: 43 MINUTES NURSERY PROVIDED
PUBLIC WELCOME FREE ADMISSION .. 7:30 P.M.
HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM
Sponsored by

FAITH BIBLE CHURCH
Rev. Livingston Blauvelt, Pastor Port St. Joe, Florida


Secretary: J. C. Martin.


R. A. M.-Regular convocation of
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M., 2nd and 4th Mondays. All v it-
Ing companions welcome.
Everett McFarland, High Priest
Edgar Smith, Secretary
THERE WILL BE a regular com-
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, Sec
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
GULF COUNTY, FLORIDA.
In Chancery. NO. 2234
BETTY C. NELSON,
Plaintiff,
ALLAN HERBERT NELSON,
Defendant
NOTICE TO: Allan Herbert Nelson whose
place of residence is unknown.
On or before the 21st day of January,


,~-- a
>1


A.D. 1962 the defendant, Allan Herbert Auxiliary Meets
Nelson is required to serve upon Silas R. Axilar M. i
Stone, Plaintiff's Attorney, whose address White Cit VFD
is 321 Reid Avenue, Port St. Joe, Florida, y VC
a copy of and file with tlhe Cleric of said
Court, the original of an answer to the Bill The White City Volunteer Fire
of Complaint filed against him herein.
WITNESS my hand and official seal of Department Auxiliary met Decem-
said Court at Wewahitchka, Gulf County, ber 19 at the Community Building.
Florida, this 17th day of December, A.D.
1902. Officers for the coming year
Clerk Circuit Court. were elected. Those selected were
(CIRCUIT COURT SEAL) Jean Stebel, president; Fanny Ev
-ans, vice-president; Roxie Ann Gor-
don, secretary and Marie Robinson,
NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING treasurer
OF MEMBERS OF CITIZENS' FED-
ERAL SAVINGS and LOAN AS- After the business meeting,
SOCIATION of PORT ST. JOE. games were played and gifts ex-
.-ni ~ ~~~~~ i ~ ~f


The annual meeting or members
of Citizens Federal Savings and
Loan Association of Port St. Joe
will be held on Wednesday, Janu-
ary 16, 1963, at 2:00 p.m., EST.,
in the office of the association at
401 Fifth Street, Port St. Joe, Flor-
ida, for the purpose of electing di-
rectors for the ensuing term, and
to transact any other business
which may legally come before
said meeting."
Signed: C. J. STEVENS, Jr.


I_


Delicious refreshments were ser-
ved by the president, Mrs. Raymond
Hightower.
The next meeting will be held at
the Community Building on Jan-
uary 2, 1963.

Manager
Citizens Federal will close for
business at 12:00 p.m. on Wednes-
day, January 16, 1963 in order to
hold annual meeting of members,


USED


Vice President and Sales Man-
ager L. S. Flowers (left) of Flow-
ers Baking Co., Inc., Thomasville,
Ga., congratulates Owen Elkins
and presents him with a Christ-
mas bonus for sales achievement
during 1962. The check was a
portion of the $34,595 which
Flowers presented to 92 route
salesmen and district managers.
Checks were presented at a
Christmas banquet in their hon-
or.
Others, left to right, are Dis-
trict Manager Gerald Kirkland,
and Sales Manager Ike Black.
-K
GUESTS of PORTERS
Captain and Mrs. Charles H. Sun-
din and baby son, Michael Porter,
of Las Vegas, Nev., arrived last
week end to spend the holidays
with Mrs. Sundin's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Ned Porter. Mrs. Victor
B. Sundin of Minneapolis, Minn.,
and Harlington, Texas arrived Sat-
urday to spend the holidays with
the Porters. Mrs. Sundin is the mo-
ther of Captain Sundin.


CAR


LOW DOWN PAYMENTS Low Monthly 'Payments



We will pay for 1963 Tag


For Any Car Purchased Before January 1


1961 MERCURY
hard-top coupe. Factory air condi-
tioned. Automatic transmission, Ra-
dio, Heater, Power Steering, Power
Brakes.
WAS $2195.00 C1l 5
SALE PRICE

1959 FORD Galaxie
2-Door hard-top. V-8 Engine, Auto-
matic Tranmission, Radio, Heater. -:
WAS $1495.00 12
SALE PRICE wl129


1961 CHEVROLET
Sedan, 6-Cylinder, Standard Trans-


mission.
WAS $1595.00
SALE PRICE


$1395


All Cars Bear the



Regardless of Price


1957 FORD Fordor
V-8 Engine
WAS $495.00 $295
SALE PRICE

1959 CHEVROLET
Impala Convertible. V-8 Engine, Au-
. tomatic Transmission, adio, Heater,
New Top.
WAS $1495.00 C
SALE PRICE g S :29


1958 CHEVROLET
F o r d o r, V-8 Engine, Automatic
Transmission, Radio, Heater (Bel-


Air)
WAS $995.00
SALE PRICE


$895


1956 CADILAC
Sedan DeVille
WAS $995.00
SALE PRICE $795


MANY OTHER FINE CARS TO CHOOSE FROM


We at the St. Joe Motor Company, would like to take this oppor-
tunity to wish you much happiness and prosperity for the year
ahead.




St. Joe Motor Co.


322 MONUMENT AVENUE


PHONE 227-3737


I '


WE WILL


CLOSED


for Posting and Mailing of Dividends


Citizens' Federal

SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION


m


I


BE


I