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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01454
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: September 19, 1963
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: UF00028419:01454

Full Text






.. MONEY TALKS-Let's keep
: :" It where we can speak with It
SJ I once in a while-Trade with
PE COPY your home town me hnmtal

"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1963 NUMBER 1


ETAOINSHRDLU
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY

Please don't tease Mickey Stone
any more.
He-can't stand it
When he goes to bragging about
his boat just grin and let him
brag.
Mickey got to bragging a couple
of weeks ago. And he really got
wound up. Someone was disagree-
ing 'with his claims and Mickey be-
came so carried away with the dur-
ability and sea-worthiness- of his
boat that he made the brash state-
ment that he could run the Intra-
Coastal. Waterway Tfrom New Or-
leans fo Port St' Joe in the day-
light hours.
And 'Mickey's antagonist (who
resembles Harry Saunders) was
quick to back down the Barrister's
claim.
And Mickey, pouting at the dis-
trust made in his sturdy "yacht"
was quick to say that he would
prove his statement made in the
heat of argument.
And so he did. with the com-
radeship of Harry Tison along the
trip.
They trailed to New Orleans (tak-
ing their wives along probably to
pacify them over accepting such a
challenge). The women drove the
car and trailer back and Mickey
and Harry drove the boat back ....
through the Canal. and nearly
begL.e car back.
Mickey made good his boasts.
But please don't argue with him
in the future. He is getting too old
to prove6some of his boasts,.


Water Treatment

Sanrflas Troubes
Port St. Joe citizens again had
a taste of the "water that use
to be" the first of this week.
This week's reversal to the old
city water wells was not caused
by so dramatic an occurance as
lftened in July, however. The
current failure was brought
about by bacteria. The chemical
used to coagulate *the water in
the city's treatment plant soured
and could not be used.
This caused a shut-down of the
treatment plant and reverting to
the city's deep well pumps.
The chemical supply has been
re-newed and good soft water is
again coursing through city
mains.


Tomorrow In Apalachicola


1963 SHARKS-Front row, left to right: Man-
ager Steve Majors, Jimmy Lester, Joe Garcia, Jer-
ry Parrish, Ricky Thursbay, Billy Antley, Jimmy
Co, Junior Nichols, Albert Gentry, immy Gainnie,
Dalton Tull, Jerry Branch and Manager Robert
Marlow. :
Second row, left to right: Manager Danny
Wall, Rodney Herring, Eric Hammond, Charles
Gibson, Larry Taylor, Fred Chasbn, Charles Zim-


PROBABLE STARTERS FRIDAY: On the
,line, left to right: Jimmy Goodman, Norton Kil-
bourn, Rodney Herring, Jimmy Gainniq, Charles


LEADING CHEERS FOR THE SHARKS will be: Sue Parker, Gail
Anderson, Becky Childers, Mary Carolyn Lyons, Barbara Weeks,
Kathleen Smith, Gail Odum and Betty Hammond. (* photo)


merman, Herbert Smith, David Dickey, David Bab-
bit, Al Cathey, Jake Nichols, Johnny Rogers and
Coach Bob Brown.
Third row, left to right: Coach Kimbell Scip-
per, Norton Kilbourn, Bill Vervaeke, Jimmy Good-
man, Tommy Sisk, James Todd, Johnny Oaks,
Jerome Barnes, Paul Robbins, Emory Burlson,
Mike White, David Young and Coach Carey
Floore. (* photo)


Zimmerman, Herbert Smith and Emory Burlson.
In the backfield: Al Cathey at quarterback;
Bill Vervaeke, Paul Robbins and Eric Hammond.

Defense Rated

Over Offense


The 1963 version of the Port St.
Joe Sharks and new head coach
Bobby Brown will both make their
deputy into the new season tomor-
row night at 8:00 p.m. with the
Sharks in Apalachicola.
Coach Brown has expectations
of his first team at Port St. Joe
High School making a good rec-
ord for themselves this season.
"They will be a team to be reckon-
ed with if their mental attitude
catches up with their physical cap-
abilities", said Brown. "We have
a good team from the weight stand.
point, averaging about 165 pounds
per man a good size for a
high school football tea p, did
Brown. -,
The freshman coach predicted
that the Sharks would sparkle this
year with a good defense but so
far their offense is only "fair".
"We expect both the offense and
defense to improve as the season
progresses".
The Sharks backfield gets the
biggest shake-up this year over
last year's team. Fullback Tommy
Sisk and quarterback Al Cathey
are back again the backfield, but
Cathey saw only limited action
last year due to injuries. Coach
Brown plans to alternate Paul Rob-
bins, a guard last year, with Sisk
in the fullback slot. Running half-
back on the first squad will be
Eric Hammond and Bill Vervaeke.
Hammond saw some action last
year and Vervaeke played most of
the year at halfback last year af-
ter being converted from a line-
man, Coach Brown said that Ver-
vaeke is a much-improved player
from last year.
Slated for starting duties on the
line will be Norton Kilbourn and
Herbert Smith with Paul Robbins
alternating at tackle; Rodney Her-
ring and Charles Zimmerman at
guard; Jimmy Gainnie at center
and Jimmy Goodman and Emory
Burison at end.
Coach Brown said that the
Sharks will meet some stiff oppo-
sition this year, the stiffest of
which, as usual, will be provided
by Milton, Marianna and Quincy.
A new team on the schedule this
year is Niceville, a new school of
10th graders making its debut into
football. This game will be played
here in Port St. Joe.
The schedule for the season is
as follows:


Plans Underway For Big



City Anniversary Celebration

About 20 members of a commit-
tee to plan the observance of the I
125th anniversary of the framing Rotary District Governor Makes Annual
of Florida's first constitution here
in Port St. Joe met at the City Official Visit To Local Club Thursday
Hall Monday night to begin laying
plans for an all-day affair on De- Rotary District Governor Phil funds in the Rotary Foundation
Sargent of Crescent City, made his was being built up to where one
Rough plans for the day include annual official visit to the Port St. scholarship per year per district
a big parade Saturday morning, a Joe Club this past week. could be provided. In the past, one
speaking and free fish fry at noon, The business convocation began scholarship per district every two
a horse phqw n the afternoon and Wednesday niglt with a spPper at years has been the practice,
a ball at night in the Centennial the Steak House in which Governor Guest of the club was Joe Em
Building. Sargent wa presented with pro manuel of Pensacola.
gress reports by committee chair. __
The big event is being carried men.
out by the civic clubs of the city Kiwanis Club Elects
In addition to the observance of At the regular meeting Thnrs-
the signing of the constitution, the day at noon, Governor Phil compli- New Officer Slate
affair will also commemorate the rented the local club for its sound-
50th anniversary of the City of ness of organization, activities and The Port St. Joe Kiwanis Club
Port St. Joe. youth work. He urged the Club to elected their slate of officers for
Tentative plans call for the big keep on building on the founda- 1964 at thpir regular meeting
parade at 10:00 a.m. on the morn- tions on which they working Tuesday noop.
ing of the seventh with Santa Claus making a stable club, 4 working Officers elected to begin their
and many colorful floats. It is hop- club, and a progressive club. tenure of service on January 1 are:
ed to lave GovernQr Farris Bryant The Governor especially lauded Terry Hinote, president; Bob Free-
as the main speaker, after which the club for its attendance record. man, vice-president; Sonny Dean,
the Chamber of Commerce is spon- The average attendance for the secretary and T. G. Alsobrook,
scoring a big free fish fry and past year was around 87%. treasurer.
planning for approximately 5,000 The Governor notified the club A Board of Directors slate will
people. The Lions Club is planning that during the year they would be named at the next meeting.
for a horse show in the afternoon, be paired with a Rotary Club in A committee for planning La-
The Rotary- Club is making plans West Germany. Throughout the dies' Night reported that the affair
for a ball in the Centennial Build- year, the two clubs would exchange would be held on November 23 at
ing that night. communications, ideas and pro- Van Horn's Beach Restaurant.
Representative Ben C. Williams jects. He said every club in the In other business, the club
has arranged with the State Game District would be matched with a agreed to sell fruit cakes for the
and Fresh Water Fish Commission foreign 'club for: exchanging of holiday season and instructed the
and the Conservation Department ideas. treasurer to order a supply of
to do the cooking and serving. The local club was notified that Claxton fruit cakes.


Sharks Open Grid Season


Dr. Lowery Cites


Septic Tanks As



Health Hazard


Natural Gas Co.

Receives First

Metered Gas
St. Joe Natural Gas Company re-
ceived its first metered gas from
Florida Gas Transmission Company
on Monday, September 16. Gas was
transmitted from the point of the
City Limits to an area near the
AN Railroad overpass.
The Company platis to begin
serving its first customer some
time next week.
New Manager
Joe R. Stricklin will be the new
manager of St. Joe Natural Gas
Company and will be at the office
of the company, 114 Monument
Avenue. Mr. Stricklin is presently
the manager of the natural gas
distribution system in Lake City.
He has been connected with the
natural gas industry for the past
20 years and prior to managing the
Lake City system was with La-
Clede Gas Company in St. Louis,
Missouri, as an assistant manager.
Mr. Striklin is 39 years of age.
Mr. and Mrs. Stricklin and their
seven children will make their
home in Port St. Joe and will re-
side on Hunter's Circle. Mr. Strick-
lin has had considerable experience
with servicing and installations of
natural gas appliances.


Gun Wound Is

Fatal to Local Man
Funeral services were hell at
9:00 a.m. Saturday in Sacred Heart
Catholic Church in Pensacola for
Francis Sheppard (Frank) Gonza.
lez, age 50, of Port St. Joe.
Gonzale-" was shot to death in a
family argument at the home of
his divorced wife at Beacon Hill
last Thursday night about 10:15.
According to the Gulf County Sher-
rif's Department, Gonzalez was in
the process of beating up his for-
mer wife when he was shot in the
lower left lung with a 26 gauge
shotgun by one of sons. .
Gonzalez died on his way to'*he
Municipal Hospital.
The young boy was held over
right in the Gulf County jail and
released the next day with* no
charges filed against him.
Gulf County Sheriff's Deputies.
Wayne White and Jimmy Barfield
and State Trooper Ken Murphy in-
vestigated the shooting.
Survivors include his two sons,
Francis Sheppard, Jr., and Don
Manuel of Port St. Joe; his parents
Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Gonzalez
of Pensacola; three brothers, M. F.
Gonzalez and Charles F. Gonzalez,
Jr., of Pensacola and Henry R, Gon-
zalez of Jacksonville,


Wewa Resident

Dies Friday
William Austin Odom, age 80
of Wewahitchka passed away last
Friday, September 13 at the home
of his daughter, Mrs. Betty Boyd of
Highland View,
Odom was a retired minister of
the F i r st United Pentecostal
Church.
Rev. Odom is survived by his
widow, Mrs. Mae Odom of Wewa-
hitchka; five daughters, Mrs. Ele-
anor Dean, Mrs. Voncil Taylor and
Mrs. Cora Mae Steins, all of An-
dalusla, Ala., Mrs. Betty Boyd of
Highland View, Mrs. Mary May-
field of Port St. Joe and Mrs. Bea-
trice Strange of Wewahitchka;
three sons, Marlin Odom of Pen-
sacola, Orlin Odom of Toledo,
Ohio and Benny Odom of Durham,
N. C.; 33 grandchildren and nine
great grandchildren; one sister,
Mrs. Savanah Raymond, Andalusia,
Ala., and a brother, Lonnie Odom
of Andalusia, Ala.
Funeral services were held from
the F i r st United Pentecostal
Church in Millville at 2:00 p.mn.
Monday afternoon with the Rev. O.
C. Crabtree. Interment was in Je-
hu Cemetery at Wewahitchka.
Comforter Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.

Sept. 20, Apalachicola, away.
Sept. 27, Marianna, away.
Oct. 4, Milton, home.
Oct. 11, Walton, home.
Oct. 18, Niceville, home.
Oct. 25, Chipley, away.
Nov. 1, Blountstown, away.
Nov. 8, Bonifay, away.
Nov. 15, Quincy, home.
Nov. 22, Apalachicola, home.


Commission Lets

Bids for Purchase

Of Water Pumps
The City Commission let bids
Tuesday night for the purchase of
two new pumps for the water treat-
ment plant to replace old worn
and insufficient pumps now serv-
ing the plant.
The bids let were for one 750
gallon per minute pump and one
400 gallon per minute pump. The
two pumps were purchased for the
price of $892.00 each.
The 400 gpm pump will be put
on an automatic basis at the plant
since the plant is designed for 400
gpm operation. The 750 gpm pump
will be manually operated and
will serve in emergencies. Both new
pumps can be converted to 750
gpm capacity to meet any growing
needs of the city.
The two pumps are made by
Fairbanks-Morse and were purchas-
ed from Menge Pump and Machine
Co., of New Orleans, La.


Parents Will Be Told
Of Bad Grades
The faculty of Port: St. .Joe High
School feels that the parents would
like to know if their son or daugh-
ter is doing unsatisfactory work in
any of. his subjects prior to the
six weeks' grading period.
At the end;-of each fourth week,
the parents of students making un-
satisfactFryprogress will be noti-
fied by mail.
I This. wi~. enable the parents to
know that a.problem exists in time
to help his child before the end
of the& regular six weeks' grading
period.


Jury Acquits

Negro In Shooting
A jury acquitted Matthew Stall-
worth yesterday after a two hour
court session, in the fatal shooting
of Arthur G. Leavins on July 29.
Stallworth had shot Leavins to
keep the deceased from beating
up on a woman on Avenue D.
Stallworth shot Leavins in the
heart with a .25 calibre pistol.
Stallworth was released from
custody after the trial yesterday
at about 12:15, Port St. Joe time.


Paint Damaged

Cars will be Fixed
Mayor Frank Hannon has
been notified that those who
had their cars spotted by alum-
inum paint during the re-paint-
ing of the city water tower
should file any complaints they
have with Frank Pate at Pate's
Shell Service. Pate has been au.
thorized by the paint contractor
to handle any adjustments that
need to be made on cars wfti
damaged paint.

Gulf County Cancer
Society Meets Sept. 26
The annual meeting of the Gulf
County Unit of the American Can-
cer Society will be held next Thurs-
day, September 26 at 8:00 p.m. at
the St. James Episcopal Parish
House.
All interested people are urged
to attend, especially officers and
board members.
Awards are to be made and new
officers are to be installed.
Refreshments will be served.

BAND PARENTS WILL
MEET TONIGHT
The Band Parents Association
will meet tonight in the High
School Band Room.
Everyone interested in the pro-
motion of the band is urged to
attend.


Says City Sewer

Service Available
Dr. Willa Dean Lowery, Gulf
County Health Doctor appeared be-
fore the City Commission Tuesday
night and told the Board of at
least six instances in Port St. Joe
where people had not tied onto
available sanitary sewer facilities
provided by the City.
Dr. Lowery said that the six
houses she was referring to were
on Robbins Avenue and North Park
Avenue in North Port St .Joe.
"These houses are now served
by septic tanks", said the Doctor,
"and the tanks are inadequate and
overflowing. Correction of this sit-
uation is needed as the situation
that exists is dangerous".
Doctor Lowery asked for the
cooperation of the City in requir-
ing these homes to connect to the
city sewer service which is avail-
able in these areas.
Law Requires Connection
Attorney Cecil G. Costin remind-
ed the Board that an ordinance
was passed by the Board when this
sewer was installed requiring
homes in the area to connect to
the sewer "within a reasonable
length of time."
Mayor Hannon asked how long
the sewer had been installed and
Clerk J. B. Williams replied, "Five
years".
The Board then entered into a
discussion as to the best way to
require the offending homes to
connect to the sewer and how
much time should be allowed for'
the 1on.,etion. --
It was finally agreed upon that
the Chief of Police H. W. Griffin,
be instructed to inform the homes
in questidri'to connect to tie sewer
within 60 days.
Attorney Costin advised the
Board that they had the power to
close the homes to human occu-
pancy if they did not comply with
the order.


City Commission Adopts
Millage Ordinance
The City Commission adopted
an ordinance Tuesday night of-
ficially setting the millage for
tax year 1963 at 13.2 mills.
This ordinance was a matter
of routine that completes the
budget activity for the current
tax year.
The millage rate is a reduction
of one half mill from last year's
levy.

Elementary School PTA
Will Hold Meeting Tonight
The Elementary School Parent-
Teacher Association will hold its
first meeting of the new schWbol
year tonight at 8:00 p.m.
The meeting will be held at the
Elementary School Auditorium.
All parents of elementary stu-
dents are urged to attend and
join the P.-T. A. for the coming
year.

Shark Boosters to 'Elect
Officers at Meet Tonight
The Shark Boosters organization
will meet tonight at 7:30 p.m. at
the High School Auditorium.
The order of business for tonight
will be election of officers. A pro-
gram of activities for this year
will be adopted.
Membership dues have been set
at $5.00 per membership

Patrol Says Six Auto
Accidents In Gulf in August
The regular monthly report for
the month of August by the Flor-
ida Highway Patrol shows that
six automobile accidents occurred
in Gulf County during August re-
sulting in one death and five in-
juries.
According to the report, Troop-
er Ken Murphy made 32 arrests,
issued 12 written warnings and 35
faulty equipment cards.
Property damage amounted to
$4,810.00.


__


_ __









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Pla.


"Speed" is the keynote
of today's living!
And the man on a fast sche-
dule appreciates the quality
he gets in .
Suits by Curlee
Dress Right with Curlee

We Take Pleasure In Bring-
ing New and Better Service
To Our Customers ...

Mrs. Montgomery
Is Now Employed As Our
Tailor
We are now pegging pants,
contour tailoring shirts, as
well as being able to tailor
men and boys clothing. Mrs.
Montgomery can tailor any
ladies White Stag and Lady
Manhattan clothing to fit per-
fectly.


THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19,1963


Dinner Honors


"Sir
Tailored


"MANHATTAN"
Know how!
With special attention to
"hidden" details. Styled for
better looks, longer wear.

$5.95
JUST ARRIVED


BEAT IT MAN!
Go places in cool, real cool,
Florida weight argyles,
by ESQUIRE SO)C
Made to please the foot,
\ please the eye. A soft touch,
but rugged.

$1.00 pair



Reduced Sale!
Easy care cottons basking in
a glow of sunny new pastels.
Easy care combed cotton
knits. Dazzling flower prints.


All for That Little Lady
At Home


Men and Boys Wear
OatmwIera er mui. ad I-ds


Student Council


IDa9arLL DraI~a+ Farte AflUrtare


Dear Friends:
Maybe you -haven't noticed it
but The Tattler has been out of:
circulation for a few weeks -.
in fact, the editor's circulation;
-has been a little irregular due to
the fact that the Boyles family
has been in the -process of mov-,
ing to a recently completed tee-
pee (one of our 'friends supplied
the name!). We're country folks
-again back where we.-started,
more than half a century ago!
Not the same location ... not the
same soil (There was red
clay in -N. C. and VaJ'but it's still,
a part of God's great earth where
the soil is sand, sand and sand!
Fortunately, we've come to -love
the sand and who could re-
pist -the natural beauty and re.
freshing salt air of our own St.
Joe beaches on ageless St. Jo-
seph's Bay in the great: Gulf of
Mexico. While we're only a six or
eight minute drive west from 222
Reid Avenue (Boyles store of ap-
parel for the family) it's real
'good to get back to more earth,
A back door look: The rugged
valuable pine trees with that mys-
terious, assorted undergrowth
'seemingly giving support and pro-
tection.
A front door view: Water, wa-
ter, water, of course some-
times restless and tumbling,
sometimes still and peaceful as
though asleep.
Another look East or West:
'scenic U. S. coastal highway 98
gently winds its way along the
dge of the beaches ... as if it
was looking for a swim in the
soothing surf. It stays put tho, to
scores of travelers safe and dry
... to steer them to a destina-


tion. This is where we live now!
We love everything about it
(No, not the hungry, unsociable
dog flies!) Now we, must get
,about trying to do enough living
in our "teepee" to make it a
home as well as a house. That's
something else is it not?
Friends, stop by when you feel
like it. Tie your horse to the
lamp post -or park your car in
front or in the driveway ..
We'll have a cup of coffee or
what have you, made with pure
country well -water filtered by a
vcity- slicker!
In closing, one .passing, -sober-
ing thought: Sadly, we observe
the strife, troubles, grief and suf-
fering locally, -nationally, inter-
nationally. This of course involves
our friends, neighbors, fellow
countrymen and all mankind. It's
all really alarming and disturb-
ing. Are we humble and grateful,
bearing our own burdens and
heavy- hearts cheerfully and euyr-
ageously? Are we trying to help
those less fortunate? In many in-
stances there's little we can do
about the misfortune and troubles
of others. However, we can al-
ways do something. A good neigh.
bor impressed this fact upon us
recently. When informing us 'of
unfortunate circumstances in her
family, "Yes", replied our neigh-
bor, "You can, pray". "Right you
are", I said, and "I will".
Maybe this is one answer to
the ills of the whole world! Who
-knows? Anyway, the effort is
amazingly bargain priced! It could
be said that effective :praying
i would also include works. Shall
we mull it over .until next
week? S'long. -RGB


The Tattler
R. GLENN BOYLES dtO
.,Assoate Editors YO LL


BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE
PHONC SAM. ML7-421
R. GLENN BOYLES, Owner
"Dedicated to Better Sellinx aled with a

t MYs" PEsaOMNKIL
EHLMA AL BOYLES Manate
GLADYS S. GILL Ladies' and Childrea's Rleadeto.WMr
RUTH KEELS Sportswear and oery
ETHEL M. GAY and PAULA LOVETT Un0erde
MARTIN BRACKIN Men's and Boys Wear
HAROLD KEELS Shoes for the Family


Mrs. Flora Long, Warden of the
Rebekah Assembly of Florida, was
hostess to a covered dish dinner
honoring Mrs. Margaret Walters of
Tampa, who is president of the Re-
bekah Assembly of Florida on Mon-
day evening, September 16.
The lovely setting was the beau-
tiful home of Mrs. Long on Hunter
Circle, Port St. Joe. The buffet
dinner was served-.from two har-
monious tables featuring colorful
flower arrangements. Tables for
J.he.cmenience of the guests were
placed at intervals throughout the
two .spacious .living rooms.
Guests attending were: Mrs. Ad-
die eodson, Mrs. Mamie Lou Hare,
M sa. Jessie Owens, Mrs. 0. M. Tay-
lor, Mr. and Mrs. Al Smith and
children, Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
VWeeks, Mr, and Mrs, W. C, Fore-
hand, Mr. and Mrs. Gene McCor-
mick, J. D. Stafford, Mr. and Mrs.
J. D. Lee, Mrs. J. L. Sims, Misses
2Elaine and Judy Sims, Mrs. Lois
Daniell, Mrs. Marie Wynn, Mrs. A.
T, Thames, Debbie, Bobby and
.Wayne McKiernan, Mrs, Margaret
Walters-and Mrs. Flora Long.

Mrs. Ned Porter

To Give Program
Mr., Ned Porter of this city will
present the social program for the
'Philaco Club of Apalachicola at
their opening meeting of the 1963-
64 club season. The program is en-
titled, "Apalachicola's Yesteryears
In Poetry".
Mrs. Porter will narrate some of
her original poems that specifically
profile the way of life that for-
merly existed there, much of which
she shared with her home town.
Poems to be narrated are, with one
exception, from one of her unpub-
lished nmansgripts, "Music From
the Fountain",
The yare: "Prelude To Pagen.
,try", "Apalachee Love Call",
"When The River Was King" (from
her book, "Pasqua- Florida, The
Feast of Flowers), "Fair Windsongs
to You!",' "Serenade In The Syca-
mores", "The Concerto of The
Whistle" and "Gorrie Bridge Son-
ata",
A special musical b4pkground
-will be presented by Miss Florence
,Cooper of Eastpoint, violinist and
Mrs. Nick Nichols of Apalachicola,
pianist. Both accomplish musicians,
The program will take place on
Thursday, September 19, at the
Community Club House in Apala-


are approximately equivalent to the same number of cents
per gallon of L. P. Gas. Thus, a comparison between the rates
of L. P. Gas and natural gas can be easily made.


THERE WILL BE CONSIDERABLE SAVINGS OVER PRESENT LP GAS

RATES


to supply all requirements of the City. The Engineers of the
system have designed more than 100 systems that are now in
operation.
St. Joe Natural Gas Company, Inc., will have an invest-
ment of approximately $300,000 in Port St. Joe. It will have
competent service men for servicing gas appliances.


The election of the Student
Council officers was held Tuesday.
Those campaigning for president
were Ken Dykes and Sandra Bax-
ley. Those campaigning for vice
president were Jimmy Goodman
and Paula Lovette.
Elected were Ken Dykes and
Paula Lovette.
The new Council was elected
Wednesday morning and met at
lunch. Officers were elected there.
'They are: Parliamentarian, Forrest
Van Camp; Recording Secretary,
Sandra Baxley; Corresponding Sec-
retary, Janis Sue Spaulding; Trea-
surer, Jimmy Goodman and His-
torian, Dennis Dawson.
Delegates were elected which
went to the convention at Tampa
last week end. They were Ken
Dikes and Paula Lovette. Miss Pal-
mer, assistant sponsor, accompan-
ied them on the trip. Robin Downs
was commended for his past work
and asked to continue his services
to the Council.

Bowling News
INDUSTRIAL LEAGUE
Tuesday night's action saw the
Paper Mill knocked from first
place and three other teams tie
for second place.
The Millwrights, led by the stea-
dy Nelson Gardner and Buford
Griffin, coasted to an easy sweep
over Maintenance. Nelson and Bu-
ford combined to shoot a series of
976. Al Jensen contributed a 512
series to a losing cause.
J. W. Bouington, Jimmy Harri-
son and Daryl Strickland teamed
up to deal Paper Mill their first
taste of defeat. This trio, led by
Bouington's 485, performed well
enough to overcome a fine effort
by Fead Ethridge of Paper Mill.
Fead was way up at 561.
The Meter Department's Wil-
liams boys also had a hand in the
victory.
Yank Zimmerman's 480 was the
only other bright spot in Paper
Mill's loss.
The Laboratory took advantage
of a poor showing by the Pulp
Mill to deal the cellar dwellers
three defeats.
Tommy Patker's 500' series, toge-


their with Keith Ward's 472 was
too much for the slumping Pulp
M ill;. : .
Joe Davis showed signs of great-
ness on his way to a 532 series for
Pulp. Joe didn't get much help
from his mates however and had
to suffer the defeat.
Standings W L
Millwrights 6 2
Laboratory 5 3
Meter Dept. 5 3
Paper Mill 5 3
Maintenance 2 6
Pulp Mill 1 7

Rebekah President To
Make Official Visit Here
Mrs. Margaret Walters, president
of Rebekah Assembly of Florida,
will make her official visit to Melo-
dy Rebekah Lodge, No. 22, Thurs-
day, September 19. A banquet in
her honor will be given at the St.
Joe Motel at 6:30 p.m. The meet-
ing will follow.


Mrs. W. L. Durant

Hostess To Circle
Circle No. 2 of WMS Number
One of the First Baptist Church
met Monday, September 16 with
Mrs. W. L. Durant in her home on
Woodward Ave.
Mrs. Durant called the meeting
to order with prayer by Mrs. T. E.
Parker.
Mrs. W. C. Pridgeon, program
chairman, was in charge of the
program. The topic was "Report-
ing". Scripture was taken from
Ephesians 4:13. After a short busi-
ness period the meeting was closed
with prayer by Mrs. E. C. Cason.
The hostess served cake, Cokes
and salad to the seven members
and one visitor present. Visiting
was Mrs. Cliff Ellis, WMS presi-
dent.


II sl -- '


3 DAY SALE -- Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, SEPT. 19, 20, 21


Cocoa Door Mat
Size 17" x 21"
94c ea.

RAYON MOP
8 Ounce
77c ea.

Cloth
Window Shades
Price of first quality $2.19
Slightly Imperfect
99c ea.


Plastic Drapes
Full size---Reg, $1.00
SPECIAL
88c pr.


Quantity Rights reserved
on all items
CHECK OUR STOCK OF 'w
SHOES AND CLOTHING
FOR REAL BARGAINS,
Mew Items Arrivina Weekly


Special Loop
Cotton Rug

67c ea.
Fringe ends, solid col-
ors. Size 24"x40" Reg.
$1.00


Linoleum Rugs
Eah-----$1.00
Each_ *.. .$1.
8' x 6' 1
Each ___- .- *'

Quality
Leisure Pillows
$1.00
Assorted Colors


Sponge Rubber
Fatigue Mat
94c ea.
Solid Colors
17" x 30"

SPONGES
Variety Pack
5 assorted
27c pkg.
Regular and Super
KOTEX
Reg. 45c each
SPECIAL
3 for $1.00

House Broom
92c


.M. WEBB


5c to $5.00 STORES
234 Reid Avenue


St. Joe Natural Gas Co.


ANNOUNCES RATES FILED WITH THE FLORIDA PUBLIC UTIUTIES COMMISSION

FOR APPROVAL

BASIC MONTHLY 'RATES ARE AS FOLLOWS; -

First 100 Therms Nat. Gas -- ----5c per therm
Next 1900 Therms Nat. Gas 12c per therm
All Additional Gas 10c per therm
'" A substantial discount is provided for those who will use natural gas for summer air conditioning.
METER DEPOSITS WILL BEAR 4% INTEREST TO DEPOSITORS


... $1


Fall Has Fell


Monogram"
with that famous


Minimum Bill per Month


Customers using gas for winter heating only may disconect without cost, but will pay a reconnection
charge of $2.00.


According to L. P. Gas dealers, the heat content of L. P.
Gas is approximately 100,000 BTU per gallon. Since a therm
is equal to 100,000 BTU, the above natural gas rates per therm


Natural gas rates are regulated by, the Florida Public
Utilities Commission. L. P. gas rates are not regulated and
are subject to change at the dealer's discretion.
It was established before the Federal Power Commission
that the system proposed for Port St. Joe would be adequate


NATURAL GAS WILL BE AVAILABLE TO CUSTOMERS WITHIN

THE CITY BY NOVEMBER 15

HOME OWNERS AND RENTERS APPLY NOW AND BE AMONG THE FIRST 550 APPLICANTS 'SO
THAT YOU WILL RECEIVE ALL HOUSE PIPING AND L.P.G. APPLIANCE CONVERSION FREE!

APPLICANTS AND INTERESTED PARTIES MAY CALL OUR REPRESENTATIVE



at 9-3831 or 7-8946


7 -.W.. -! T.11 1 4 7 1 T--.7 -


cmcoia..


,nn~ln


White City VFD

Auxiliary Meets
The White City Volunteer Fire
Department Ladies Auxiliary met
Wednesday, September 4 at 10:00
a.m., at the Community Building.
After a short business meeting,
refreshments were served by the
hostesses, Mrs. Eva Weston and
Mrs. John Tanner.
The next meeting of the Auxil-
iary will be Wednesday, Septem-
ber 18 at 10:00 a.m. at the Com-
munity Building. The hostess will
be Mrs. Roxie Gordon.
All members are asked to bring
a covered dish for a covered dish
dinner.


GET RESULTS
Midget lnvestmenta With
Giant Returnsm


" ~F~C









THE STAR, Port St. Joe. la.
THURSDAY, September 19, 1963



FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2 bed-
room -anart. Phone 227-7761. t*


FOR RENT: One bedroom and pri-
vate bath. 528, corner of Sixth
/St. and Woodward Ave. 2tp-9-19
FOR RENT: 2wo furnished apart-
ments. Phone 227-5426, John
Scott. tfe-9-19
FOR ~RENT: House with business
space -attached, furnished or un-
furnished. Ph. Z29-1361. tfc-9-19
FOR RENT: Two bedroom house,
corner Tenth Street and Long
Avenue. Call Mrs. Nora Duren.
Phone 227-5471. c-6-13
FOR RENT: Trailer space in Oak
Grove. Sewer and water. $14.00
month. Phone L. C. Davis, 227-7059.
FOR RENT: Nice furnished apart-
ment for couple only at 1621
Monument Ave. Phone 227-7641. tf
FOR RENT: Two one bedroom cot-
tages, furnished on 9th St. Also
2 bedroom unfurnisheO apt. Call
227-5111 or call by Smith's Phar-
macy. tfc
FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bedroom
apartment, 114 Monument Ave.
Call 227-7816. tfc-7-18
FOR RENT: At St. Joe Beach. Com-
pletely furnished house. Has 2
bedrooms and large screened
porch. And 3 bedroom furnished
house at Highland View. Phone
227-7771. tfc-8-29
FOR RENT: Furnished a.,artment.


Call 227-7636 after 00 p.m. Ar-
nold Daniell. tfe-9-12
FOR SALE: Used Westinghouse re-
frigerator with good size freez-
ing compartment. In good running
condition. Asking $40.00. See at
305 13th St. Cecil Pettis. Also like
new play pen and pad. Asking
$10.00. ltp
FOR SALE: Nice 2 bedroom home,
90 ft .frontage, chain linkfence,
deep well. For sale or trade, See
at 309 Duval St., or call 227-
5213. 2tc-9-19
FOR SALE: Two bedroom house
106 Hunter St., Oak Grove. Con-
tact owner at 506 9th St., Port St.
Joe or call 2274106. 4tp-9-19
FOR SALE: 17' Crosby boat with
45 hp elec .starter Mercury mo-
tor, easy tilt type trailer. Excellent
condition for $895.00. And, 2
Globe citizen band radios and an-
tennas $150.00. Hollanday Motel,
Mexico Beach, phone 648-9600.
FOR SALE: 21" TV with stand $50.
Apt. size gas stove, clean, $25. R.
L. Fortner, Mexico Beach, phone
648-3241; tfc-9-19
FOR SALE: Two bedroom house.
1308 Long Ave., with garage and
large utility room. Call or contact
Grady Player after 5:00 pm., 227-
3636. tic-9-19
FOR SALE: Furnished 2 bedroom
brick home and small apartment,
1031 Long Ave., $11,000. Phone
648-4128. Mira.
FOR SALE: Mobile home, 1958
44x10 Great Lakes with washer.
Can be bought with or without air
conditioner and 25' aluminum awn.-
ing. See Mrs. 0. M. Taylor or phone
229-1866. 2tp-9-19


FOR SALE: 1961 Mercury "500", Contact Ed Ramsey. now for T
50 hp fully electric outboard experience
motor. Runabout boat. Eezy trailer. FOR SALE: 1959 LeSabre 4-door Write Mrs
Phone 227-3626. John Williams, 607 Buick. Walter Dodson, Fla. Na- Mgr., P. 0
Garrison Ave. tfc-9-12 tional Bank. tfc-8-15 see, Fla.


n


SACRIFICE: Stauffer reducing unit
Like new. Make reasonable of-
fer. Phone 229-1223. 2tp-9-12
FOR SALE
2.84 acres on Wetapo Creek, $1,-
500.00.
3 bedroom, 2 bath house, 808
16th Street
3 bedroom, 2 bath house, 101 Al-
len Memorial Way.
For more information on these
and other listings call Mrs. Jean
Arnold.
THE PRIDGEON AGENCY
E. T. Pridgeon, Real Estate Broker
301 Third St. Ph. 229-3201
Beacon Hill Office Phone 648-4238
FOR SALE: AKC registered Ger-
man Shepherd puppies, 4 weeks
old. $75.00 each. See or call David
Rich, 227-2522 days or 229-2575 at
night.
FOR SALE
Three bedroom, two baths, living
room, den and double carport on
large lot in excellent neighbor-
hood. Buy owner's equity and as-
sume GI loan for balance.
Three bedroom house with oak
floors. Buy owner's equity for $350
and assume FHA mortgage for bal-
ance.
We have three bedroom houses
on Marvin and Long Avenue that
can be financed through FHA.
FRANK & DOT'S AGENCY
221 Reid Ave. Phone 227-3491
FOR SALE: 4,bedroom home, 2,000
feet floor space. 2 full baths,
large fenced back yard, garage and
utility. Close to schooL Well estab-
lished landscaping. 1027 ALon Ave.


ig Christmas profits. No
e necessary. Part time.
s. Dorothy Martin, Avon
. Box 3345 MSS, Tallahas-
2t-9-19


ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
every Wednesday night, 8 p.m.
at Parish House, 309% 6th St. Port
St. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-3368 fow.-
further information or write P. 0.
Bux 535.
SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, I. 0.
0. F.-Meets second and fourth
Thursday, 8:00 p.m. in American
Legion HalL All members urged to
attend.
Noble Grand: Emmett DanielD
Secretary: J. C. Martin.


FOR SALE: 16-ft. Borum runabout
boat and 85 hp Mercury Motor.
Walter Dodson, Fla. National Bank.
SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call
Buford Griffin, Phone 227-7011
for quick expert service, tfc
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
ing second and fourth Tuesday
nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
Home.
MELP WANTED: Man to succeed
Rawleigh Dealer in Gulf County
or Port St. Joe and nearby. Over
25 preferred and car necessary. Can
earn $125 and up per week from
start. Write Rawleigh, Dept. FAH
100-1145, Memphis, Tenn. 8tp-8-1
IT'S EASY AND SAFE TO MOVE
THE MAYFLOWER WAYI\
Aero Mayflower Transit Company
places a complete nation-wide long-
distance moving service at your
command! Whether your move is
a few hundred miles or thousands
the Mayflower System assures sat-
isfactory service. If you're planning
to move why not call your local
Mayflower agents, SURPLUS
SALES of ST. JOE, Today. Just
Phone 227-2011. Across from the
Post Office.

WANTED: Children to keep in my
home. Day time only. Phone 227-
8282. 2tp-9-19
YOUR "ROAD TO SUCCESS" Do
you have an AVON Representa-
tive calling on you regularly? If
you don't perhaps it is an open ter-
ritory which could offer you an ex-
cellent earning opportunity. Start


THERE WILL BE a regular com-
munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.

ROBERT L CREAMER, W. ILM.
ROY K .BLACKSHEAR,Sec.

Sharpening
"Anything that cuts"
Saws Knives -.Scissors
Shears Lawn Mowers
Ray L. Brant
1805 Garrison Ave.
Phone 227-7091


Nationally


Known Brands


Merchandise

Sold at This



Port St. Joe


STORE


FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION
:. .. YOUR TAX-PAYING, INVESTOR-OWNED ELECTRIC COMPANY


WHEN YOU SHOP... BE SURE

...BE SAFE ,
LOOK TO YOUR LABELS They mean TESTED
QUALITY .. Approved and accepted by millions
of wise shoppers the nation over. Check these na-
tional pocketbook protectors at BOYLES, indepen-
dently owned and operated to serve friends and
neighbors in the Port St. Joe area.


Clothing & Footwear

For The Family

Rand Randcraft Star Brand Trim Tred,
Natural Bridge Shoes Poll Parrot Acme
Boots U. S. Keds Daniel Green Merry
Mules Nite-Glow.


Men's, Women's and Children's




National Clothes (Tailored to Measure) War-
ren Sewell- Hopp Tulane Campus -
Wright Hats Van Housea Hones Lee
MWork Clothes and Leesure Wear) Lyn-Tone
- Tommy Boy Toddler Stoneswear Sted-
man E & W Albert & Albert Sans Souci
- Philmaid Pinebhurst Gossard Stephanie
- Formfit Featherknit Jane Irwill Queen
Casuals Algene MacShore Betty Barclay
- Youth Fair June Colby Betty Rose -
Miss New Yorker Carol Rodgers Pat Per-
kins Stacy Ames Forever Young Town
Topic Mynette Picture Frocks Topmode
- Quiltex Regal Roxanne Scout-Tex -
Stork Set Wear Right Mojud Fine Fea-
thers.
BOYLES INVITES YOU TO SHOP LEISURELY .
Double check these name brands that represent only
part of BOYLES carefully selected merchandise ...
You'll see many others that will permit you to shop
in confidence and safety.
TUNE IN WJOE DAILY AT 8 and 9 A.M. for easy,
happy shopping news from BOYLES. Don't miss
the sensational Wednesday Riot Sales 8:30 'til
1:00 P.M. every week Spend your dollars where
you jet the most.


R. A. M.-Rgular convocation oa
St. Joseph' Cpter No. 6 R. A.
M, 2nd and 4th Mondays. Visit.
ing companions welcome.
Edgar L Smith. High Priest
Roy L Secrtar













YOUR'~


r "- .'
Good health is the foundation
of good living. Without it life
becomes a meaningless burden.
Fortunately, it is not usually dif-
ficult to maintain health. You
need only follow a few common-
sense rules, one of which is to
have your physician examine
you regularly. -*- "
And you can rely on us when
you need to have a prescription
filled.
At~r' '""*


I


I


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



WITH



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IT'S A



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Ask your Gulf Life
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Engagement Announced


Mrs. Thomas A. Newsome of
Myrtle Beach, South Carolina,
announces the approaching mar-
riage of her daughter, Patricia
Ann Redd, to Grover Lee Hol-
land, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. B.
Holland of this city.


Judy Fensom Honored At
Mother-Daughter Shower
A Mother-Daughter Bridal Lun-
chean honored Miss Judith Fen-
som, Saturday, September 14, at
the Cove Hotel in Panama City.
Hostesses were Miss Kathleen
Dowd and Miss Elizabeth Browne.
In the center of the luncheon
table was an elongated arrange-
ment of white gladioli and maiden
hair fern. Gracing either end of



No. I
DRIVE-IN THEATRE
Apalachicola, Florida
Thursday, Sept. 19
Pirates of Blood River
Friday, September 20
Man Who Knew
Too Much
89c CARLOAD
Saturday, Sept. 21
Mr. Hobbs Goes To
Town

Comancheros
Sun., Mon., Tues., Wed.
Sept. 22, 23, 24, 25
John Wayne in
Donovans Reef


The wedding will be an event
of November 17 at 3:00 p.m. in
the First Baptist Church with
the Reverend C. Byron Smith of-
ficiating. No invitations are be-
ing sent, but the public is invit-
ed to attend.


the. table were antique silver
compotes holding nuts and mints.
Adding gaiety to the occasion
were old fashioned wedding sym-
bols placed in small individual
cakes. The guests receiving the
novelties were the Misses Brenda
Ward, Ann Miller, Diane Lay and
Martha Sue Cisney of Pensacola.
The honoree received from the
hostesses as a gift a silver hors
d' oeuvres holder in the shape of
a swan.
Sharing this honor with the
bride-elect was her mother, Mrs.
Paul Fensom, Mrs. Lamar Miller,
Miss Ann Miller, Mrs. Silas Stone,
Miss Brenda Ward, Mrs. Herman
Dean, Miq _Piane Lay,.Mrs. John
Robert Smith, Miss Martha Sue
Cisney, Mrs. Joseph Dowd and
Mrs. Charles Browne.
The marriage 'of Miss Fensom
and Brian Sanders of Orlando will
take place October 12 at St. James
Episcopal Church.
Visiting With Parents
Miss Kay Creech is spending
two weeks with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Gus Creech before re-
turning to Asbury College. Miss
Creech has been working this sum-
me rat Asbury Park, N. J.


SEE THE BEAUTIFUL NEW FABRICS...
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HAVE THE BEST LOOKING CLOTHES
YOU'VE EVER WORN CUSTOM TAILORED
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AS YOU PREFER.


COSTING'S


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1963

Kitchen Linen Shower
Honors Bride-Elect
Mrs. Tom Coldewey and Mrs. Si-
las R. Stone were hostesses at a
kitchen linen shower honoring
Miss Judy Fensom, October bride
elect. The party was held Thurs-
day morning, September 12 at
Mrs. Stone's home on 16th Street.
A red and white color scheme
featuring roosters and carnations
was carried out in the decorations.
Miss Fensom wore a gay red and
white "corsage" made of dish
cloths, hot mats and salt and pep-
per shakers presented to her by
the hostesses.
Miss Ann Miller and Miss Bren-
da Ward assisted the honoree in
opening her gifts, each one con-
taining the donor's favorite re-
cipe.
Morning coffee refreshments
were served to the guests. Miss
Miller and Miss Ward assisted the
hostesses,
Carrying out the party theme,
the hostesses presented Miss Fen-
som with a set of place mats dec-
orated with roosters.
Returns From Visit
Mrs. J. F. Daniell returned to
her home on Ninth Street after
spending the summer with her son
Mr. and Mrs. James Daniell in
Winchester, Tenn, Mrs. Daniell
was brought home by Mrs. James
Daniell and son, who spent the
week end here.


W*"- 1 L
ONE COAT COVERS!
S* Beautiful flat finish
'-'-- No unpleasant paintyy" odor
S_: Dries lap-free in 30 minutes
Cleanup is easy-just wash brush or
/ roller in soapy water
Comes in a rainbow of beautiful,
N E COAT FLAT smart colors
7TFSf costs less because it goes further
-


"LOOK FOR THE CAN WITH THE GOLD TOP" PI T T S B U R G H PAINTS


ST. JOE HARDWARE CO.


High School PTA
Board 'Meets
The first Executive Board meet-
ing for the year 1963-64 of the
Port St. Joe High School Parent-
Teacher's Association, was held
Tuesday night, September 10 at
the home of the president, George
Small. The meeting was. primarily
one of planning for the coming
year. Present were the officers,
committee chairmen and Wayne
Saunders, Principal of Port St. Joe
High School.
The various committees gave
their reports as follows: Mrs. Alma
Jones, membership chairman an-
nounced that membership would
be sold at the first meeting and
urged that every one get behind
this drive. Wesley R. Ramsey, pro-
gram chairman, gave a resume of
interesting programs, which he was
trying to secure for the coming
year. Mrs. W. C. Ivey, education
chairman, volunteered a program
on education during American Ed-
ucation Week. Mrs. Bob Fox, li-
brary chairman, reported on the
work done in the library. Mrs. Da-
vid Jones, vice-president and in
charge of publicity, asked that all
activities be turned in to her, so
that she may be able to have them
reported on. Mrs. Maurice Daw-
son gave a very interesting report
on the new P-T A book shelf which
would have good publications avail-
able to parents at each P-T A meet-
ing.
The budget for the new year was


t MMAC 15


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saws, Come in today and prove it to yourself.

Special Reg. $23.25 "Mac-Pac"
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PLAYER MOTOR COMPANY
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Engagement Announced


Mr. and Mrs. John Lamar Mil-
ler announce the engagement of
their daughter, Hildreth Ann, to
Hume Field Coleman, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Henry Coleman
of Jacksonville.
Miss Miller was graduated
-from Port St. Joe High School,
and completed her education at
Stephens College, Columbia, Mis-
souri.
Mr. Coleman graduated from
Robert E. Lee High School, Jack-
then discussed and made ready for
presentation at the first meeting,
September 26, at 8:00 p.m. at the
Port St. Joe High School Auditor-
ium. All parents are urged to at-
tend.

Vitro Wives

Have Meeting
The monthly meeting of the Vit-
ro Wives was held Tuesday, Sep-
tember 17. Officers for the new
year were elected and are as fol-
lows: president, 'May Dell Pettis;
vice-president, Dale Fadio; secre-
tary-treasurer, Grace McFarland.
Hostesses were Dale Fadio and
May Dell Pettis.
USE THE WANT ADS


sonville, and received his B. S
degree from Florida State Uni-
versity. His social fraternity is
the Kappa Alpha order. He is
now attending the University of
Florida Law School.
The wedding will be solemniz-
ed December 28 at the First
Methodist Church in Port St.
Joe.
All friends are invited to at-
tend the ceremony and recep-
tion.

Phone Operators
Tq Get Charter
Telephone operators of the St.
Joseph Telephone and Telegraph
Co., who are members of the Com-
munications Workers of America,
Local 3171, will receive their char-
ter tonight.
The presentation will be made
in a meeting that begins tonight
at 8:00 p.m. at the Stac House.
Visiting Parents
Mr. and Mrs. William Lucas and
son William, Jr., of North Augus
ta, Georgia and Mr. and Mrs.
Steve Lucas from Kittery, Maine,
have been visiting their parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. 0. Lucas and Mr.
and Mrs. Ivey Cooper.
SUPPORT THE SHARKS


IIW Opening Times
Sat. 12:45 p.m.
Sun. 2:45 p.m.
Mon.-Fri ............-------4:45 p.m.

THURSDAY FRIDAY





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SATURDAY ONLY

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Lana TURNER ROBERT RYAN
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FINE CUSTOM TAILORED CLOTHES

trunk skownz -


September 27 a;-;c :




Reid Lauterbach `4


iepresentinq


T


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Aligood Brand Sugar Cured
Sliced Breakast
Bacon 2 lb. 95c


"Super-Right" Quality
Heavy West. Beef Boneless


Stew


lb. 69c


Quick Froz. Delicious Headless
Dressed and Drawn

Snapper lb. 59c


Cap'n John's Quick Frozen
Breaded

Shrimp 2 lb. $1"


"Super-Right" Quality Heavy Western Beef



CHUCK ROAST


Bone
In


All Purpose
MOM 4 Lb. Bag
R l P P P'PLES
With coupon and purchase of APPLE
No Bugs 'M' Lady. 13x25 Roll
S Shelf Paper 45c 39C
ra .1,.A9-1-6 39 c


-"--- Firm Ripe Bartlett
PLAID PEARS

I purchase of
Oz. Jar Flame Red Tokay

e 89c GR APES


'Bathroom Tissue!


lb. 19c


lb. 19c


Scott Tissue or


SOFT WE'VE


ROLLS


,
With coupon and purchase of Ann Page Boston Style, Vegetarian or
nstan Teaoz iar89c Pork& Beans 4 cans 45 C
Jax. 9-21-63
Coupon good thru Sun., Sept. 22 Mrs. Filbert's, 1 Lb. Ctns Special!
e i MARGARINE 2 ctns 49c


Sl

Mushroom
Chicken Noodle
Vegetable Beef
Vegetarian Vege

Heinz Condensed, 10/
Vegetable Soup
Heinz Condensed, 10Y2
Tomato Soup


HEINZ
Heinz Condensed


DUPS


Choice
table

oz. cans
6 cans 69c
oz. cans
9 cans 87c


Personal Bars Ivory Cleanser, 14 ozs.
SOAP 4 for 27c DOMET 2
Gentle Ivory-4c OFF Liquid Detergent
SNOW 123 oz. 31c THRILL
Liquid Detergent Nabisco Ritz, 12
JOY pt., 6 fl. oz. 65c Crackers 3 bx
Detergent, lb., 4 ozs. Vegetable Shorte
TIDE lb., 4 ozs. 33c DEXO 3
Premium Detergent All Purpose Oil,
DUZ lb., 7 oz. 55c DEXOLA 1V2
Detergent Tablets Liquid, Quart
SALVO pkg. 79c [M'ETRECAL
Liquid Starch, Qt. Shortening, 3 lb
STA-FLO 25c JEWEL 3
Bordens Gem Flake, 8 oz. Liquid Diet Food
ROLLS 2 for 49c SEGO 3
Detergent, lb., 81/ oz. Quaker Quick H
DASH lb., 8V2 oz. 39c GRITS lb., 8
Cleaner, lb.
Spic N Span lb. 29c
amenmlmomen


Heinz Hot
KETCHUP 12 ozs. 25c
Heinz Hot Dog, Hamburg., India or 11 oz.
Sweet Relish 2 jars 49c


for 33c
for Dish
qt. 89c
ozs.
xs $1.00
ening
lbs. 61c
3-+. O'7


'2 l I5
93
sS.
lbs. 59
A, 10 ov
for 89
[ominey
ozs. 17


'c 1% Lb. Jane Parker Delicious
Bc PEACH PIES
De or 1 lb, 1 oz. Angel Food CAKE
9 c
F Your
7c Choice

510 FIFTH STREET
Prices in this ad are good through
Saturday, September 21


Apalachicola Airport Dove Field Will
Be Open For Dave Hunting October 5


PANAMA CITY -- The Apalach-
icola Airport Dove Field in Frank-
lin County will be open to do v e
shooting October 5 for the third
consecutive season, according to
Lewis K. Jeter, game biologist with
the Florida Game and Fresh Water
Fish Commission.
Hunts will continue to Novem-
ber 3 with shooting hours being
from 12 noon Eastern Standard
Time until suncet each day. The
daily bag limit will be ten doves
per hunter.
"A special $3.00 season dove
hunting permit, valid from Octo-
ber 5 to November 3 only and is-
sued from the Game and Fish Com-
mission office in Panama City or
the countyjudge's office in Apa-
lachicola, will be required in addi-
tion to the regular hunting license'
Jeter said.
The permit, also valid in Walton
County on the C. E. Mooney dove
field, Glendale, and the licensL
must be in the hunter's possession
as long as he participates in the
hunt. Taking of quail or wildlife
other than doves is prohibited on
t0ese fields. Dogs must be leash-
ed except when actually retrieving
birds. Hunters must observe clo3-
ed areas and must park in the
parking lot. Intoxicated persons
will not be allowed to hunt.
Daily hunt information concern-
ing dove shoots will be available
from the Panama City office of the
Game and Fish Commission, phone
785-5352.
"This hunt is being made pos-
sible through the Franklin County
Board of County Commissioners
and the Game and Fresh Water
Fish Commission", concluded Je-
ter.


Passion Plant


Makes Good

Yard Plant
If you are running out of neigh-
bors to h ate "with a purple pas-
sion", then consider growing the
passion plant. It h as purple flo-
wers.
The plant is also called the may-
pop, since t h e fruit of the plant
when stepped on may burst with
a "pop". Small-fry baseball pit-
chers put the lopsided fruit to a
practical use. The y use them to
toss curves and drops like a big
leager.
When the fruit matures and
turns yellow, the slimy coated
seeds inside the maypop are wor-
thy of tasting- if you like a sick-
ening sweet mass. The fruit is used
in flavering ice cream and confect-
ionery. Some say that maypops add
an exotic flavor to punches, mix-
ed drinks and juices.
As a medicinal plant, the pas-
sion plant is said to produce a sed-
ative effect. While under this in-
fluence you may like to consider
the legent attached to the plant.
The ten colored parts of the flo-
wer were believed to represent the
ten Apostles present at the Cruci-
fixion. Inside the flower is a showy
crown of colored filaments which
is supposed to represent the crown
of thorns.
There are five states suggest-
ing the five wounds. The long ten-
drils represent the whip with
which Christ was scourged. The
finger-like leaves represent the
hands of the persecutors.
Passion flowers are propagat-
ed by seed or cuttings. A sandy
loam soil is recommended, but
the plant will thrive on organic
soil. The plant is easily bitten by
frost, therefore, grow the plant
in a protected spot.
There are dozens of annuals
and perennials that can be plant-
ed now until the last of October,
if you desire to schedule splashes
of bright colors in the garden dur-
ing the winter and even next
spring.
Unfortunately, many new gard-
eners think that they can get the
widest range of colors if they plant
packets of mixed seeds. Usually
there is a wide range of colors ini
these packets, but colors are often
inferior mhen the bargain mix-
tures are planted. For brightest
colors, stick to individual pack-
ages of separate colors and plant
only top quality seed.
To get a good stand of seeding,
protect them from the dreaded
damping-off disease, which is
quite prevalent during the warm
September and October -days.
There are several chemicals for
sale at your garden supply store
that will help keep down damping-
off. They include Semesan, Sper-
gon, Fermate and Karbam. Treat-
ing the seeds with one of these ma-
terials and sowing the seeds in
flats will insure that you will pro-


duce healthy seedlings.
If you are looking for


bright col-


ored annuals to perk up borders
or to edge shrubs flower beds,
try candytuft, Chinese forget-me-
not, cup-flower, Dahlberg daisy,
lobelia, Moroccan toadflax- or vio-
la.
To take care of your needs for
cut flowers and artistic bouquets,


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, #Ia.
THURSDAY, September 19, 1963
plant blanket flower, calendula,
carnation, c 1 a r k i a, mignonete,
mourning bride and the old fav-
orite, snapdragon.
USE THE WANT AD0


PLENTY i=


*For Heahh

Vitality

*Beauty


,.i -


~


It's good health insurance to let
| us deliver all the dairy-fresh products
your family needs. And remember to
,toast your own health with a delicious
\ glass of Borden's milk at least twice
I a day!

We Also Have Fresh Eggs

OUR OTHER DAIRY PRODUCTS '- 1
MM Buttermilk J ARDEI
Cream Skim MlBM
% and V Orange Juice Borden Dairy Products
Chocolate Milk Butter Call 639-4383 Collect Wewahitchka

.


going...


going...


almost gone

Don't miss your last chance to save during Rambler's Savingest Dayvs


Never before have so many people bought so
many Ramblers so fast.
Result: While we still have a good selection
of factory-fresh 1963 Ramblers, they're going
like wildfire. So, hurry in and take your choice:
Luxurious Ambassador V-8s with up to 270-
hp; roomy, new high-styled Rambler Classics
-Six or 198-hp V-8; Rambler Americans that
offer the 125-hp miles-per-gallon champ of


every economy run officially entered.
Better hurry! Come in today and see holV
much you can save on America's best car
values during your Rambler dealer's Savingest
Days clearance of brand-new 1963 Ramblers!
Join the Trade Parade to

RAMoBIR SorV-a8


HUTCHINS MOTORS


S01 Monument Avaem


Telephone 227-2241


Boneless Square
Chuck Roast Cut
Ib. 65c LB.


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by shopping regularly


at
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DOUBLE

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Monday Tuesday Wednesday

- 350 EXTRA GRAND PRIZE STAMPS -
With Coupons In This Advertisement
At Your Friendly JITNEY JUNGLE


Prices and Coupons Good Sept. 19, 20, 21
Georgia Grade "A"


LEGS and A LB.
BREASTS PKG.


U EK E EI E EEWE W E


Dubuque's Fully Cooked Sandwich Style
PiCNICS


3


Lb.
Can


1.69


m m sinw m m -w m
Dubuque's Sliced Ends and Pieces
BACON 4. 69c
Dubuque's All Pork Single Pkg. 39e
SAUSAGE 31 $1
Copeland's Single Pkg. 39c
FRAN KS3 3. $1


Ground BEEF


3LBS


1.19


U


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APPLES

4POUNDo39C
BAG


Iceberg

LETTUCE

2. LARGE 27
--HEADS


Fresh

PRUNES

Po+ rn23c


Green

PEANUTS

P 19,c


Waldorf
TISSUE E
Clorox
BLEACH
Pillsbury
PANCAKE MIX,
Log Cabin
SYRUP
Kraft Miracle
MARGARINE
Carnation Instant
DRY MILK
Starkist Chunk Style
TUNA FISH


4 roll pkg. 33c
2 gal. 39c
2 lb. pkg. 37 c
24 oz. bhot. 57 c
lb. 29c
8 qt.pkg. 67 c


V size


29c


Chef Boy-Ar-Dee 15 Ounce
CHILI with BEANS can 31 C
Roman
STARCH gal. 33c
Rotel 300 Size *, k
GREEN LIMAS v can 11C
Maxwell House 7 Ounce Jar .
INSTANT COFFEE jar 79c
King Bird Alaska Tall Can \ <
PINK SALMON can 49c
Friskie '
PUPPY FOOD pkg. 39c
Friskie V
TREATS 2pkgs. 27c
NABISCO COOKIES
11 Oz. 10 Oz. Pkg. 1 Lb. Pkg.
OREOS LORNA DOONE FIG NEWTONS
Mix or Match 3 pkgs. $1.00


GRAND
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flAING


SPARKLO COOKING LIMIT 1 WITH $5.00 ORIDEI
No. 10
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RAMA

Mayonnaise


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GIANT SIZE


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Box


DIXIE LAND

Corn


Meal


-- FROZEN FOOD!
Morton's

PIES
APPLE PEACH COCONUT CHERRY
EACH 29c
29c


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SBag


29c


Apalachee Breaded

SHRIMP

10 OZ. 59c
PKG.


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F FREE 100 FREE
Grond Prize Stamps
I With this coupon and purchase of
$7.50 ORDER
I or MORE
I NM- .
FREE 100 FREE
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With this coupon and purchase of
20 Gallon
GARBAGE CAN
FREE 50 FREE
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With this coupon and purchase of
Any Size PRealW Kill
INSECT SPRAY
I FREE 50 FREE
Grond Prize Stamps
With this coupon and purchase of
2 Cans Circus
I ORANGE DRINK
I FREE 50 FREE I
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With this coupon and purchase of
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\ orMore


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Over 40 Junior High Boys Answer

Call for Football Practice August 29


Eort St. Joe Junior High foot-
ball: team: began practice on Au-
gust 29, with over 40 boys from
grades seven, eight and nine. Plans
were toplay six games this year.
Coach Gunter wrote the following
schools: Apalachicola, Carrabelle,
Sopchoppy, Crawfordville, Blounts-
town, Sneads, Chattahoochee, Mar-
ianna (FIS) and Marfanna High;
Cftpley, DeFuniak Springs and
Vernon requesting junior high
games on a home and home basis.
So -far only two schools have re-


plied: Apalachicola will play sev-
enth and eighth graders on Sept.
26 here and Oct. 1 there. FIS said
they would play if they could get
another coach. Other schools have
not answered.
Coach Gunter is working with
the seventh and eighth graders
trying to get them ready for next
Tuesday. Some ninth graders are'
working out with the varsity and'
some plan to stay and play in intra-
squad games: If junior high games
can be scheduled, ninth graders'


will play with the junior high ett, Davey Maddox, J. Lewis, R.
team. Robertson, D. Capps, T. Parrish,
Boys that are out for the junior R. Lynn, Kenneth Hill, Jimmy Da-
high team are: Charles Williams, vi Knapp Smith, C. White, J.
hg Richter, Jimmy Stafford. Other
Tommy Atchison, Andrew Lewis, boys are out but haven't completed
Ricky Thursbay, Mike Weston, their physical as of yet.
Johnny Maddox, Tommy Adams,
Clark Downs, Allan Humphrey, The seventh and eighth grade
Lamar Orrell, Larry Cox, Freddy will play Apalachicola seventh and
Anderson, Jerry Nichols, Eddie eighth grade here Tuesday night,
McFarland, Jim Fensom, Joe Hen- September 26 at 7:30 p.m. Admis-
drix, Billy Hendrix, Jackie Raf- sion will be 50c for adults and 25c
'field, Sidney Dykes, Al Scheffer, for students. These boys will give
Billy Carr, Thomas O'Brian, Fred- a good account of themselves but
dy Harrison, Mike Burkett, Mike will be short on experience.
Gainnie, Lonnie Hill, Billy Sim- *
mons, Richard Russ, Jerry White, SUPPORT THE SHARKS
'Joe Rycioft, Larry Snellgrove, Ray
'Peterson, Greg Weston, Ricky Lov- -


Methodist Set
Prayer Retreat

For October
The Conference Prayer Retreat
of the Wesleyan Service Guild and
the Woman's Society of Christian
Service will be held on October
19-20 for the Guild, and October
22-24 for the Woman's Society, at
Blue Lake near Andalusia, Ala..
The speaker will be Mrs. R. F.
Foy, Richmond, Va. Mrs. Foy is the
Southeastern Jurisdiction Secre-
tary of Spiritual Life of the Wo-
man's Society. For the Woman's
Society pre-registration send to:
Mrs. J. C. Brown, 143 Milton Ave.,
Marianna. Pre-registration fee is
$4.00 and the total cost is $8.00.
Everyone is welcome.
DAY APART
On September 20, at Trinity Me-
thodist Church the Bay Sub-District
"Day Apart" of the Woman's So-
ciety will be observed.
Speakers are Mrs. Corliss Han-
son, Mrs. Manlon Bozeman, Mrs.
J .M. Beaty and Rev. J. C. Guy.
Mrs. L. G. Grant is Bay Sub-District
Chairman. Registration will begin
at 8:30 a.m. Program to be from
9:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon. The theme
is, "In God's Garden". Bring your
Bibles.
DAY APART
On September 24, at Wewahitch.
ka Methodist Church, the Gulf-Cal-
houn Sub-District "Day Apart" of
the Woman's Society will be ob-
served.
Speakers will be Mrs. J. D. Wes-
ter, Mrs. J. C. Brown and Rev.
Coyt Jordan. Mrs. Milton Parra-
-more is chairman of Gulf-Calhoun
Sub-District. The theme will be,
"Open Doors". Registration will
begin at 8:30 a.m. and the program
will begin at 9:30 a.m. going to
12 noon. Everyone will bring sand-
wiches and the host church will
furnish the drinks. Bring your Bi-
bles.

GET RESULTS
Midget Investments With
Giant Return#


CARD OF THANKS
We would like to express our
appreciation to the kind and won-
derful people of Port St. Joe for
their many kindnesses shown us in
our time of sorrow.
The family of
MRS. WESLEY GRACE


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1963
Visitors of Mrs. Danieli
Mr. and Mrs. Kaplan of Jack-
sonville and Mrs. Nellie Dean
Bruce of Kingsland, Ga., spent the
week end here with their mother,
Mrs. J. F. Daniell.


SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 a.m.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION ..-...--. 6:45 p.m.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) ..-. 7:30 p.mn.
"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 6:45 P.M.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 P.M.
PRAYER MEETING (Wednesday) ..-...... 7:30 p.m.
Corner Long Avenue and 16th Street
Air Coenationed Centrally Heated

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME


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


Priced as shown at Firestone Stores; competitively priced at Firestone Dealers und at all service stations displaying the Firestone sign.


Now Available In Port St. Joe at Our Bank


Add A New R

Make Neede

Remode
You can do all of th
jects and handle you
here in Port St. Joe.


HOMES R


FJPrnSA


PATE'S Service Center


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


0 BORROW UP TO $2.500

oom 0 TAKE TO. 3 YRS. TO PAY
d Repairs ALL LOANS ARE INSURED
1 Youir Home 0 'NEW LOWER INTEREST
l Your Home NO BALLOON PAYMENTS
ese extensive pro-
ar financing right REFINANCING IS NOT
NECESSARY


MENTAL PROPERTY COMMERCIAL
All Are Eligible For Financing


Your Home Does Not Have To Be Paid For To Receive Home Loan


5%


Interest


at your friendly


Florida National Bank

at Port St. Joe
MEMBER: Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. and Florida National Group of Banks


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH I


C. Byron Smith, Pastor


Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.


U


You Pay Only


rt$tOnt

"50V. SICYCLE















THE STAR

Published Every Thurday At 306 Williams Avenu, Port SLt Jo, Fled i
By The Star Publihing company

WESLEY B. AMSEY Editor and Publ'whf
Also Linotype Oprator, Ad Salsman, Photogr r, Clumnit, Rporter r
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department


DIAL 227-3161


PosRoPDCE Box 80e


Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 3, 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 advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for Mchb
advertisement.


PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL
AMENDMENTS TO BE VOTED ON
NOVEMBER 5, 1968
NOTICE OF dPEC'AL E.E',..ON
WHEREAS, the Legislature of 196 u a
dar the Constitution of 1885 of the Sta
of Florida did pass Joint Resolutions 1:1
posing amendments to the Constitution
the State of Florida, and they were agre
to by a vote of three-fourths of the men
bers elected to each house. The votes
said Joint Resolutions were entered upi
their respective Journals, with the yeas am
nays thereon, and they d determine a
direct that the said Joint Resolutions 1
submitted to the electors of the State
Florida at a Special Election on Novemb
5, 1968;
N'OW, THEREFORE, I, TOM ADAM
Secretary of State of the State of Florid
do hereby give notice that a
SPECIAL ELECTION
will be held in each County in Florida 0
the first Tuesday after the first Monds
in November, Which date is November
1963, for the ratification or rejection
the said Joint Resolutions proposing amend
ments to the Constitution of the State a
Florida, viz:
NO. 1
COMMITTEE SUBSTITUTE FOR HOUSE
JOINT RESOLUTION NO. 428
A JOINT RESOLUTION relating to ele
tions; proposing an amendment to Artici
IV, Sections an 20, of the constitution
of the state of Florida, providing for th
election of certain state officers at the 196
and 1966 general elections; providing ft
an emergency election.
Be It Resolved by the Legislature of th
State of Florida:
That the following amendment of Articl
IV,, Section 2 of the constitution of th
state of Florida be and the same is here
agreed to and shall be submitted to th
electors of the state of Florida for approval
or rejection at a special called election t
be held on November 6, 1968 as provided I
Article XVII, Section 3 of the Florida con
stitution.
That three-fourths (%) of all member
elected to each house of the legislature doe
determine that an emergency requiring a:
early decision by the electors of the stat
does exist with reference to this amend
ment to Article IV, Section 2 of the con
stitution.
Section 2. Election and term of gover
nor.-The governor shall be elected by thi
qualified electors of the state. The firs
election for governor under this section shal
be at the general election of 1964, for a
term of two (2) years and thereafter com
menacing with the general election of 1966
the governor shall be elected for a term of
four (4) years. The term of office shall
begin the first Tuesday after the first Mon-
day in January next after his election. rIh
governor elected at the general election ci
1964 shall be eligible for re-election to
said office in the general election of 1960
but the governor elected at the general
election of 1966 and thereafter shall not be
eligible for re-election to said office the
next succeeding term.
Be It Further Resolved by the Legisla-
ture of the State of Florida:
That the following amendment of Article
IV, Section 20 of the constitution of the
state of Florida be and the same is hereby
agreed to and shall be submitted to the
electors of the state of Florida for approval
or rejection at the general election t, be
held November 5, 1968 as provided in Ar-
ticle XVII, Section 8 of the Florida con-
stitution.
That three-fourths (3/) of all members
elected to each house of the legislature does
determine that an emergency requiring an
early decision by the electors of the state
does exist with reference to this amendment
to Article IV, Section 20 of the constitu-
tion.
Section 20. Governor's cabinet-The
governor shall be assisted by administra.
tive officers as follows: A secretary of
state, attorney general, comptroller, trea-
surer, superintendent of publc instruction,
and commissioner of agriculture, who shall
be elected at the same time as the gover-
nor, and shall hold their offices for the
same term; provided, that the first elec-
tion of such officers under this section shall
be had at the time of voting for governor
in 1964 for a term of two (2) years and
thereafter commencing with the time of
voting for govenror in 1966, said -officers
shall be elected for a term of four (4)
years.
NO. I
COMMITTEE SUBSTITUTE FOR SENATE
JOINT RESOLUTION NO. 264
A JOINT RESOLUTION proposing an
amendment to Article XII of the Constitu-
tion of Florida by adding a section to be
numbered by the secretary of state author-
izing the issuance of bonds for capital out-
lay at institutions of higher learning, in-
cluding jualor colleges and certain vocation-
al technical schools; pledging certain tax
funds; providing for the use of accumulated
surplus to pay for any capital outlay project
theretofore authorized by the Legislature;
providing procedures therefore; providing
powers and duties of the State Board of
Education and State Board of Administra-
tion; and requiring a special election there-
on.Be It Resolved by the Leigslature of
the State of Florida:
That Article XI of the Florida Constitu-
tion be amended by adding the section set
forth below to be numbered by the secre-
tary of state and that said amendment be
submitted to the electors of Florida tor
ratification or rejection at a special elec-.
tion to be held under authority of Section 8
of Article XVII of the Florida Constitution
on Nov. 5, 1968. That three-fourths (%)
of the membership of the Legislature does
determine that an emergency exists require.
ing an early decision by the electors of this
Section (a). That beginning Jan-
uary 1, 1964, and for fifty (50) years
thereafter, all of the proceeds of the reve-
nues derived from the gross receipts taxes
collected from every person, including muni-
cipalities, receiving payment for electricity
for light, heat or power, for natural or
manufactured gas for light, heat or power,
for use of telephones and for the sending
of telegrams and telegraph messages, as
now provided and levied as of the time of
adoption of this amendment in Chapter 208,
Florida Statutes (hereinafter called "Gross
Recepits Taxes"), shall, as collected be
placed in a trust fund to be known as the
"Institutions of Higher Learning and Jun-
ior Colleges Capital Outlay and Debt Ser-
vice Trust Fund" in the State Treasury
(hereinafter referred to as "Capital Outlay
Fund"), and used only as provided in this
Amendment.
Said fund shall be administered by the
State Board of Education as now created
and constituted by Section 8 of Article XII
of the Constitution of Florida (hereinafter
referred to as "State Board"). For the
purpose of this Amendment, said State
Board, as now constituted, shall continue
as a body corporate during the life of this
Amendment and shall have all the powers
provided in this Amendment in addition to
all other constitutional and statutory powers
related to the purposes of this Amendment
heretofore or hereafter conferred by law
upon said State Board.
(b) The State Board shall have power,
for the purpose of obtaining funds for ac-
quiring, building, constructing, altering, im-
proving, enlarging, furnishing or equipping
capital outlay projects theretofore authorized
by the legislature and any purposes appur-
tenant or incidental thereto, for Institutions
of Higher Learning or Junior Colleges, as
now defined or as may be hereafter defined
by law, and for the purpose of constructing
buildings and other permanent facilities for
vocational technical schools as provided in
chapter 280 Florida Statutes, to issue
bonds or certificates, including refunding
bonds or certificates to fund or refund any
bonds or certificates theretofore issued. All
such bonds or certificates shall bear inter-


est at not exceeding four and one-ha
LAY'/z/o) per centum per annum, and sha
mature at such time or times as the Ital
Board snall determine not exceeding, in an
event, however, thirty (30) years trom U
date of issuance thereof. The State Boaz
shall nave power to determiie all other W
te tails ol sucn bonds or certificates and t
o0. sell at puDlic sale, after public advertise
of ment such bonds or certificates, provided
ed however, that no bonds or certicates a sha
.- ever be issued hereunder to finance, or tt
of proceeds thereof expended for, any part <
on the cost o any capital outlay project u
nd less the coItruction or acquisition of suc
capital outay project has been theretolor
re authorized by the Legislature of Florida
of None of said bonds or certificates shall 0
er sold at less than nine-eight (v8 o%) pe
centum of the par value thereof, pius accrue
, interest, and said bonds or certmicates sha
a, be awarded to the public sale thereofat
the bidder offering the lowest net interest
cost for such bonds or certillcates in to
manner to be determined by the Stat
on Board.
aY Te State Board shall also have powe
5* to pledge for the payment of the principal
f of and interest on such bonds or certificate
d' and reserves therefore, including refundini
09 bonds or certificates, all or any part of thi
revenue to be derived from the said Gros
Receipts Taxes provided for in this Amend
ment, and to enter into any covenants and
other agreements with the holders of such
r bonds or certificates concerning the security
e thereof and the rights ol the older there
)n of, all of which covenants and agreements
ie shall constitute legally binding and irrevoc.
4 ble contracts with such holders and shall
Or be fully enforceable by such holders in any
court of competent jurisdiction.
e No such bonds or certificates shall ever
e be issued by the State Board in an amount
e exceeding seventy-five (75%) per century
y of the amount which it determines, based
a upon the average annual amount of the
1 revenues derived from said Gross Receipts
Z Taxes during the immediately preceding
h two fiscal years, or the amount of the reve-
ues derived from said Gross Receipts Taxes
during the immediately preceding fiscal
s year, as shown in a certificate filed by the
s State Comptroller with the State Boaed
n prior to the issuance of such bonds or cer-
e tificates, whichever is the lesser, can be ser-
viced by the revenues accruing thereafter
under the provisions of this Amendment; nor
shall the State Board, during the first year
following the raticifation of this amend-
ment, issue bonds or certificates in excess
t of seven (7) times the anticipated revenue
[ from said Gross Receipts Taxes during said
& year, nor during each succeeding year, more
than four (4) times the anticipated revenue
from said Gross Receipts Taxes during such
f year. No election or approval of qualified
I electors or freeholder electors shall be re-
quired for the issuance of bonds or certiti-
a cates hereunder.
f After the initial isscance of any bonds
Sor certificates pursuantto this Amendment,
the State Board may thereafter issue addi-
I tional bonds or certificates which will rank
L equally and on a parity, as to lie am ad
a source of security for payment from said
Gross Receipts Taxes, with any bonds or
certificates theretofore issued pursuant t
this Amendment, but such addiion.l pa ity
e bonds or certificates shall not De issued un-
less the average annual amount of the reve-
nues derived from said Groas Receipts
Taxes during the immediately preceding two
I fiscal years, or the amount of the revenues
derived from said Gross Receipts Taves dur-
ng the immediately preceding flical year,
as shown in a certificate filed by uti State
Comptroller with the State Board prinr to
the issuance of such bonds or certi'cates,
whichever is the lesser, shall have been
equal to one and one-third (1 1/8) times
the aggregate amount of principal and in-
terest which will become due in any suc
ceeding fiscal year on all bonds or certifi-
cates theretofore issued pursuant to this
Amendment and then outstanding, and the
additional parity bonds or certificates then
proposed to be issued. No bonds certificates
or other obligations whatsoever shall at any
time be issued under-the provisions of this
Amendment, except such bonds or certifi-
cates initially issued hereunder, and such
additional parity bonds or certificates as
provided in this paragraph. Notwithstanding
any other provision herein no such bonds
or certificates shall be authorized or vali.
dated during any biennium in excess of fifty
million dollars, except by two-thirda vote of
the members elected to each house of the
legislature; provided further that during the
biennium 1968-1965 seventy-five (76) all-
lion dollars may be authorized and vali-
dated pusuant hereto.
(c) Capital outlay projects theretofore
authorized by the legislature for say Iasti-
tution of Higher Learning or Junior College
shall be eligible to participate in the funds
accruing under this Amendment derived from
the proceeds of bonds or certificates and
said Gross Receipts Taxes under such regu-
lations and in such manner as shall be de-
termined by the State Board. and the
State Board shall use or transmit to the
State Board of Control or to the Board of
Public Instruction of any County authoris-
ed by law to construct or acquire such cap-
ital outlay projects, the amount of the pro-
ceeds of such bonds or certificates or Gros
Receipts Taxes to be applied to or used for
such capital outlay proeot. If for any
reason any of the proceeds of any bonds or
certificates issued foi any capital outlay
project shall not be expended for such capi-
tal outlay projects, the State Board may
use such unexpended proceeds for any other
capital outlay project for Institutions of
Higher Learning or Junior Colleges and vo-
cational technical schools, asa defined herein,
as now defined or as may be hereafter defin-
ed by law, theretofore authorized by the
State Legislature. The holders of bonds or
certificates issued hereunder shall not have
any responsibility whatsoever for the appli-
cation or use odt any of the proceeds deriv-
ed from the sale of said bonds or certifi-
cates, and the rights and remedies of the
holders of such bonds or certificates and
their rir-ht to payment from said Gross Re-
ceipts Taxes in the manner provided herein
shall not be affected or impaired by the
application or use of such proceeds.
The State Board shall use the moneys in
said Capital Outlay Fund in each fi- al
year only for the following purpose and
in te following order of priority:
(1) For the payment of the principal of
and interest on any bonds or certificates
maturing in such fiscal youear.
(2) For the deposit into any reserve
funds provided for in the proceedings author-
izing the issuance of said bonds or certifi-
cates, of any amounts required to be de-
posited in such reserve funds in such fis-
cal year.
(3) After all payments required in such
fiscal year for the purposes provided for in
(1) and (2) above, ncludi any deficien-
cies for required payments prior fiscal
years, any moneys remaining in said Capi-
tal Outlay Fund at the end of such fiscal
year may be used by the State Board for
direct payment o the cost or any part of
the cost of any cpital outlay project there-
tofore authorized by the legislature or for
the purchase of any bonds or certificates
issued hereunder then outstanding upon such
terms and conditions as the State Board
shall deem proper, or for the prior redemp-
tion of outstanding bonds or certificates
in accordance with the provisions of the
proceedings which authorized the issuance
of such bonds or certificates.
The State Board may invest the moneys
in said Capital Outlay Fund or in any sink.
ing fund or other funds created for any
issue of bonds or certificates, in direct ob-
ligations of the United States of Americae
or in the other sMuritise referred to in
Section 844.27, Florida Statutes.
(d) The State Board haU have the
power to make and enforce all rule and
regulations necessary to the ull exercise of
the powers herein granted and ao legila-
tion shall be required to render this Amend-
ment of full force and operatanr effeet on
nd after January 1, 19864. The Legtslture
during the period this Amendment is i


or aI IF 1 .0 *Be-& -a I


t oaay's Education Facilities Inadequate

To Will Needs of Students, Says Jack

WASHINGTON, D. C.-"Our ed- American Education Week, an
ucational system today is neither annual event since 1921, is jointly
adequately adjusted nor adequate- sponsored by the National Educa-
ly financed to meet present-day tion Association, the United States
needs and thus fails to provide full Office of Education, the American
educational opportunities for all Legion, and the National Congress
citizens." of Parents and Teachers.
President John F. Kennedy, in This year, American Education
proclaiming Nov. 10-16 as Ameri- Week's theme is "Education Stren-
can Education Week, added: "The gthens the Nation." And each day
urgency and magnitude of the edu- of the observance will be focused
national task before us make it on a particular area in which the
imperative that every citizen ac- nation is strengthened by educa-
tively support, and participate in, tion.
the accomplishment of that task. The daily topics: Sunday, Nov.
"I call upon all Americans to in- 10--"Values of Free Men"; Mon-
form themselves as to the quality
of education and the opportunities
for the individual which our col-
leges, schools and universities now
afford. I call upon all Americans
to inform themselves of the prob-
lems which confront these vital
institutions and to work toward .
the resolution of these problems .
with deep commitment and a sense
of urgency. I remind my fellow
citizens that the attainment of ex-
cellence in education is the re-
sponsibility of each one of us; that 5 '
it is a responsibility to our society 5 ,
today, and an obligation to our -
citizens of the future."


e The presidential proclamation
. recognized that the United States
d was the country in which "the con-
cept of free, universal education
s for all young people was, for the
* first time in history, translated
into reality" and that "our future
progress in promoting peace and
t good will in the world as well as
our future domestic progress in
the constantly widening frontiers
of medicine, science and the social
sciences, industry and the arts de-
pend upon the fullest possible edu-
cational opportunity for all citi-
Zens."

effect, shall not reduce the rate of said
Gross Receipts Taxes now provided in said
Chapter 208, Florida Statutes, or eliminate,
exempt or remove any of the persons, firms
or corporations, including municip-1 cor-
porations, or any of the utilities, businesses
or services now or hereafter subject to said
Gross Receipts Taxes, from the levy and
collection of said Gross Receipts Taxes as
now provided in said Chapter 203, Fl)rida
Statutes, and shall not enact any lay im-
pairing or materially altering the rights of
the holders of any bonds or certificates
issued pursuant to this Amendment or im-
pairing or altering any covenants or agree-
ments of the State Board made hereunder,
or having the effect of withdrawing the
proceeds of said Gross Receipts Taxes from
the operation of this Amendment.
The State Board of Adn 4iitration shall
be and is hereby constituted as the Fiscal
Agent of the State Board to perform such
duties and assume such responsibilities un-
der this Amendment as shall be agreed upon
between the State Board and such State
Board of Administration. The State Board
shall also have power to appoint such other
persons and fix their compensation for the
administration of the provisions of this
Amendment as it shall deem necessary, and
the expenses of the State Board in admin-
istering the provisions of this Amendment
shall be paid out of the proceeds of bonds
or certificates issued hereunder or from said
Gross Receipts Taxes deposited in said OCp-
ital Outlay Fund.
(e) No capital outlay project or say
nirt thereof shall be financed hereunder en.
less the bill authorizing such project shall
specify it is financed hereunder and shall
be approved by a vote of three-fifthe (8/5)
of the elected members of each house.
NO. 8
COMMITTEE SUBSTITUTE FOR SENATE
JOINT RESOLUTION NO. 727
A JOINT RESOLUTION proposing an
amendment to Article IX of the constitu-
tion of Florida by adding a section to be
numbered by the secretary of state provid-
ing for issuing state bonds for outdoor rec-
reation and natural resources conservation;
determining of tate, that an emergencthsy exist) of all
Be It rs elved by the Legislature of
the State of Florida:
That Article IX of the Florida constitu-
tion be amended by adding the section set
forth below to be numbered by the lere-
tary of state, that three-fourths (/4) r all
members elected o to the house of represeunta-
tives and to the senate determine that an
emergency requiring an early decision by
the electors of the state exists, and that
devid amendment be usbmitted to the ele96
tore of Florida for ratification or rejection
at special election to be held arean Nov.
5, 1968, and that publication of notice of
election be given:
Section The outdoor recreational
development council, as created by the 1968
legislature, mayo issue revenue bonds, reve-
nue certificates or other evidences of in-
debtedness to acquire lands, water areas

ments and facilities thereon in furtherance
of outdoor recreation, natural resources
conservation d aqulated facilities n ,createhis
state; 1968 provided, however, the legislature
with c purpt to such revenue bonds, revenue
certificates or other evidences of indebted-
ne the event the outdoor rereati or tax
sources to be deposited rmin o credited to
the land acquisition trust fund for their re
payment and may impose restrictions a-
their issuance, including the fixing of max-
imum interest rates and discounts.
Theions as the ouisition trust fuion, created
by the 168 legislature for thesetand an affmultiple
public purposes, shall continue from the
date of the adoption of this amendment for
a period of fifty (50) years.
In the event the outdoor recreational do
development council shall determine to issue
bonds for financing acquisition of sites for
multiple purposes the state board of Ad-
ministration shall act as fiscal agent, and
the attorney general shall handle the vali-
dation proceedings.
All bonds issued under this amendment
shall be sold at public sale after public
advertisement upon such terms and ondlor
tions as the outdoor recreational develop-
ment council shall provide and as other-
wise provided by law and subject to the
limitations herein dti
IN TESTIMONY WHEROF I have
hervieunto set Cmy hand and .00affixed
the Great Seal of the State pf
All worida at Tallahassee, the Capita
this the thirtieth day of August,
A. D.JOE RA19DIO.
(seal) TOM ADAM
Secretary of Stat227-40



TELEVISION
Black & White and Color

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Delay In Filing

Sochl Security

Claims Costly

Delay in filing a disability claim
under the Social Security program
can cause loss of benefit payments,
John V. Carey, District Manager

day, Nov. 11--"Learning Oppor-
tunities for All"; Tuesday, Nov.
12-"Quality Education"; Wednes-
day, Nov. 13--"Balanced Curricu-
lum"; Thursday, Nov. 14-"Com.
munity Resources"; Friday, Nov.
15-"Financial Support"; and Sat-
urday, Nov. 16--"Goals for Tomor-
row."


. < 54"
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St. Joe Furniture & Appliance Co.


of the Panama City Social Security
office,, said this week.
Maly people with serious ill-
nesses or injuries fail to inquire
about, disability benefits because
they ;rely on information from
friends and neighbors which may
be incorrect or out of date, or
think their condition isn't serious
enough or will improve. These peo-
ple risk possible loss of their So-
cial Security benefits.


Carey suggested that people who For more information about the
have impairments that keep them Social Security disability program,
from working should check with Carey suggested that people get in
their Social Security office within touch with their Social Security of.
four months from the date they fice and ask for pamphlets 29 and
had to stop working. This will help 871. The Panama City Social Sesur.
speed up any claim for benefits ity Office is located at 1135 Harir-
and mean a prompter payment of son Avenue. The telephone number
the first check. He stressed that is PO 3-5331.


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,, '< '
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THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Pit.
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1963

under no circumstances should a
disabled person wait more than 18
months before inquiring. "There
is a six-month waiting period be-
fore benefits can be paid. But back
benefits can be paid for only 12
months. So, after 18 months, peo-
ple will be losing money," Carey
said.


I _


- I.J;


Vw-~~s










00


BECAUSE


OUT
OF
0 VER


DOESN'T GIVE REAL
SAVINGS


FOLKS, ALL YOUR SAVINGS CAN'T BE IN 30 WEEK END SPECIALS WHEN THERE ARE OVER 4,200 TO BUY .. .


Your Real Savings Are In The Items Lett To Buy.


BUY WISE


... BUY AT IGA TODAY.


Specials for September 19,20 and 21


Liquid Liquid Quarts
LUX ALL
55c 65c

SALMON

Can 49 c7
IGA IGA
PEACHES BEETSCED
No. 2Y2 Can No. 303 Can
29c 13c_

PINEAPPLE
19c
NO. 2 CAN 1
IGA
CREAM PIES 3 for $1.00
IGA
FISH STICKS, (8 ounce pkg.) 2 for 69c
Handy Pack Crinkle Cut
POTATOES J: 29c


Early Rise
SMOKED SAUSAGE
Chuck STEAK


SHORT RIBS


3 Ibs. 99c


49c


Ib. 39c


FOLGER'S
INSTANT


Blue 3 Lb. Box
ALL
69c


FLOUR


H A ND Y
ANDY
La=e 59c


ROBIN HOOD
PLAIN or
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BAG


Gerber Strained Gerber Strained
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For $1 22c


CAKE MIX
White
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10c 9c|

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BAKING HENS


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lb. 39c


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SEPT. 18, 19,20 and 21


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PROTEK BROILING NO. 7


lb. 69c


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only 99c
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lb. 29c


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83 RBIG EASONMS FOR SHOPPI E


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PURE LARD
No. 10 Jar


With $5.00 Order


Pal
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No. 10 Jar


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Snowdrift
SHORTENING
3 Pound Can



miRl


With $5.00 Order


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Tall Can


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SHOP WHERE THE MAJORITY SHOPS-- SHOP AT RICH'S No. 1 Super Market In Town


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3 DOZEN

Afp


BACK TO THE OLD PRICE

SUGAR
10 LB. BAG


SCRATCH
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25 lb. 98
'Bag 98
100 lb.3.
Bag 9


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45e


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