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The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01456
 Material Information
Title: The star
Uniform Title: Star (Port Saint Joe, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: W.S. Smith
Place of Publication: Port St. Joe Fla
Creation Date: October 3, 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: UF00028419:01456

Full Text









THE STAR

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


TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR


ETAON SHRDLU
By WESLEY R. RAMSEY

I'm glad my two smaller boys
broke a window in our back dooi
at home.
Yes, I am!
It saved me money!
We'll admit that we're more than
perplexed at the moment. It is ex-
asperating when one boy throws
a broom at another boy and the
target boy just HAD to duck and
let the broom go through the win-
dow.
But then, why not a broom thru
the window? Everything else has
gone through our windows from a
boy's head to a tin can. Footballs
hold the edge however, having gone
through at least three windows in
past years that we can remember
right off.
But, back to saving money.
We had just laid down the ham-
mer from tacking a new window
pane in place when we picked up
a newspaper and read where a na-
tional glass company had gone up
on its price for glass 2c per
pound.
Since we estimate the new win-
dow pane weighed about two
pounds, we saved 4c having the
window broken last week in place
of this week.
How lucky can you get?
.* 0
We read in the papers where
Adam Clayton Powell has urged his
congregation not to believe in San-
ta Claus. He says there is no such
person. "All of this is a white
man's myth" says the preacher-
Congressman.
For one who doesn't believe in
Santa Claus, his stocking has ap-.
parently been filled by someone.
How does he explain it if it isn't
Santa Claus?'
:. 0 : *.
Early to bed and early to rise
makes one not a citizen of- a
small town where meetings keep
him up at night and a job gets
him up in the morning.

Saturday begins the big exodus I
to the dove fields.
The limit has been lowered to
10 per person.
We are glad of this. We never
could kill 12 in a day of shooting
anyhow.
4 0 4 .:.
In the recent televised series of
Los Angeles Crusade messages by
Billy Graham, one message stuck
with me in particular.
Dr. Graham preached about God
removing himself from Nebuched-
nezar and telling him so by writ-
ing the words "mene, mene, tekel,
parsin" on the wall of his ballroom
where the men and the ladies were
whooping it up one ,night.
The prophet Daniell told the
king that he had been weighed and
found wanting.
I wonder if God has, in effect,
written "mene, mene, tekel, parsin"
on the wall of our nation, telling
us we have been weighed and
found wanting?
The removal of prayers and Bi-
ble reading from public schools
has removed the word. of God from
many who would have no other
chance to know of this word.
It is pitiful that the school is
the only communication many of-
our children have with God. Has
our neglect as parents in this re-
spect had our neglect visited on
the heads of our tildren? Has
God himself used the Supreme
Court to remove his word from
these children.
Has God said, in effect, "Mene,
Mene, tekel, parsin" "you have
been weighed and found wanting"
and has removed his word from
this generation and will continue
to remove his word in generations
to come because of our laxity?

Preacher Dave Neese wants to
go dove shooting Saturday.
You know Preacher Dave .-.
he's the big red mustache walking
around town with a man attached
to it.
Brother Dave is hampered in
his pursuit of the little gray birds
by a wife who is expecting a baby
at any moment.
We suggested that he leave her
the car to do as she pleaseJ, and
bum a ride to the dove fields.
He allowed as how he was 1,400
miles away when his first chi.ll
was born and he had orders to be
closer to home this time.
Since most dove hunting around
here is done in Calhoun and Jack-
fon county, he would be closs: to


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA,


Law Searching for IBoard Still Waits

Burglar of Cafes Attorney's Advice
The Gulf County Sheriff's De- A call to Clerk of the Court,
apartment is currently searching for George Y. Core, yesterday after-
the person or persons that broke noon just before press time re-
into three establishments in High- vealed that County Attorney has
land View last Friday night. still not advised the County Com-
mission as to what their next le-
According to Deputy Jim Bar- a,, a, ....... mus in c ......:


field, entry was made in Taylor's
Seafood Grill, the Bayview Drive-
In and the Highland View Elemen-
tary School.
Deputy Barfield said some mon-
ey was taken from the Bayview
Drive-In and food from the other
two places.
No arrests had been made at
press time yesterday afternoon.


ga1 acI on eU 1D1 i n concerning
expediting the petition before
them requesting a referendum
on moving the Gulf County seat.
Gaskin told the Board at their
meeting Tuesday night of last
week that he needed time to
study the request and could
probably furnish his opinion by
this past Friday, but he has not
as yet furnished the opinion, ac-


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1963


NUMBER 3


Army Releases Land


For Park


On


Peninsula


Word was received in Port St. Joe Tuesday that the U.
S. Army had officially released 671 acres of land on St.
Joseph's Peninsula for transfer to the State of Florida. The
land will be used to construct a major state park facility.


cording to the Clerk's office.
The Board meets again next
Tuesday morning.


Cancer Society Meets To



Install Officers, Give Awards

The Gulf County Chapter of the Serving on the Board of Directors Mrs. Edna Rowell of Panama City
American Cancer Society met in for the coming year will be: Mrs. and Mrs. Marjorie Bates of Fort
the Episcopal Parish House last Tom Coldewey, Miss Minerva Me- Walton Beach. They presented
Thursday night and installed offi- Lane, Mrs. Paul Fensom, Mrs. H. awards for special services earned
cers for the coming year and pre- C. Brown, Mrs. Milton Chafin, Wes- during the past year's activities.
sented awards for last year's ser- ley R. Ramsey, J. C. Belin, Walter Those receiving awards were:
vice. Dodson, S. R. Stone, Bob Vervaeke, Mrs. W. C. Ivey, Marion Craig, Mrs.
Installed as president for the Rev. Harry Babbit, Dr. Bob King, W. H. Weeks, Dr. and Mrs. H. B.
coming year was B. Roy Gibson, Jr. Lawrence Bowen, Philip Chatham, Canning, Wewahitchka Rota ry
Serving with Gibson will be George rs. W. H. Weeks, Mrs. Bob Faliski, Club, Gulf County Breeze, Dr.
Y. Core, vice-chairman; Walter C. Mrs. Harold B. Canning, George Y. Wayne Hendrix, The Star, Mrs. W.
Dodson, treasurer; Mrs. Joe Stev- Core, Edward A. Bandjough and R. Ramsey, Walter Dodson, WJOE,
ens, secretary; Dr. Joe Hendrix, Mrs. Ruby Gilbert. Jake Belin, Mrs. Marvin Land, Mrs.
medical advisor and Jake Belin, Special guests at the Thursday H. C. Brown,'George Y. Core and
fund chairman. meeting were field representatives Tom S. Coldewey.


". __-











t


Although release of the land has
been expected to become a reality,
it was not certain until, on Sep
tember 30, the U. S. Army officially
released the land.
.The original request for land in
eluded all of St. Joseph's Point
from Eagle Harbor to the end of
the Peninsula, but the Army elect-
ed to keep one-third of the acreage
involved, on the tip of the Penin-
sula for their use.
The Army has intimated that
this land, also, will be declared
surplus by them in just a few
years and will be offered to the
state for inclusion in the park
area.
Local park enthusiasts indicate
that development of the area to be
released as of now will take at
least five years. They indicate that
the remainder of the Peninsula
property should then be available.
Senator Spessard Holland sent
the following telegram to park
chairman Jesse V. Stone early this
week:
Pleased to advise Senate Arm-
ed Service Committee approval
transfer of St. Joseph Park pro-
perty to General Services Ad-
ministration effective to d a y
Monday). Will do what I can to
ex pe dite accomplishment of
transfer and subsequent action
by General Services Administra-
tion.
S. L. HOLLAND, Senator
On Tuesday, Mrs. Ned S. Porter,
chairman of the Gulf County His-
torical Commission, received the
following telegram from Senator
George Smathers:
St. Joseph's Peninsula release
for disposal by General Services
Administration automatically ap-
proved by Armed Services Com-


Dedication Set at Long Avenue Church


The Long Avenue Baptist
Church will have special dedica-
tion services Sunday afternoon
at 3:00 p.m. for their new church
auditorium.
Preaching the dedication mes-
sage will be Dr. J. H. Avery, pas-
tor of the First Baptist Church
of Panama City.

mittee as of September 30.
GEORGE A. SMATHERS, USS
The General Services Adminis-
tration is the agency that will han-
dle the sale of the property to the
State of Florida.
Congressman Bob Sikes, in a let-
ter to Stone on September 25 said
that the property may be donated
to the state, if the Department of
Health, Education and Welfare or
the Department of the Interior can
be persuaded to recommend that
this be done since the land will be
used for. recreation. If this is done,
the state will have available, $200,-,
000 to spend on development of
the park immediately.
Work is expected to begin on the
project development about January
1.


Sharks Dumped by Marianna; Meet

Conference Champs, Milton, Tomorrow


Pictured above are some of the officers nam- Block each year; B. Roy Gibson, president; Wal-
ed at last Thursday's Cancer Society meeting. ter Dodson, treasurer and Mrs. Pearl Brown,
They are, left to right, Fred Chason, President' last year's president. (- photo)
of the Key Club, operators of the Cancer Road


Stone Tells Rotary History of Park
Jesse Stone spoke to the Rotary ties.


Club last Thursday, telling them
of the history of the movement to
get a state park established on St.
Joseph Spit.
Ironically enough, the movement
was begun through an error.
Mrs. Ned Porter read in a park
publication of the state's intent to
carry out such a program as they
are now pushing through the Out
door Recreation Program but
the program was not to begin un-
til 1970. But, Mrs. Porter, thinking
the program was right here at
hand, interested Stone in the pro-
ject and it was born.
Reason for their interest in the
first place, was that the park arti-
cle listed St. Joe Peninsula as one
of three historical sites as yet un-
developed from Brownsville, Tex-
as to Key West and one of 16 sec-
tions in the United States rated as
"superior" in recreation possibili-

home not over 75 miles from
home at the most.
This won't satisfy Mrs. Dave, ei
their.
We offered the mustache .
with a minister attached the
sage advice of pushing his wife off
the bed so she might have the
baby before Saturday, and he would
be free to go hunting Saturday.
He said he has already tried this
remedy and all it did was break
her toe.
Maybe you aren't living right,
Brother Dave!


At the outset, the local commit-
tee was informed that land on the
Peninsula was unobtainable from
the government, but through hard
work this land has been obtained
. and in record time.
'Even though the park land has
virtually been released (only a per-
iod of 30-60 days stands between
now and the release date of the pro-
perty by the government) the re-
lease is some two years ahead of
the schedule normally followed by
the release of government land.
With the release, the Army is re-
taining the end one-third of the
peninsula, but this will probably
be released to the state before the
land to be obtained is fully de-
veloped. This will give the Port
St. Joe area a state park stretch-
ing from Eagle Harbor to the end
of St. Joseph's Point.
State Park Director Coldwell and
Jack Bradley are scheduled to vis-
it the site today, and expedite en-
gineering work on the site which
began Monday.


Dedication Planned

For Old Fort,

Railroad 'Plaque
Mrs. Ned Porter, Chairman of
the Gulf County Historical Commis-
sion, today announced that plans
for the dedication of a historic
marker to commemorate "the old
Fort place and the St. Joseph & lo-
la Railroad" are almost complete.
The dedication ceremony has
been s e t f o r 3:30 PM CST at the
site of The Old Fort Place just sou-
th of Wewahitchka in Honeyville.
The date will be Monday October
14th. An excellent program is be-
ing arranged and will be announc-
ed as soon as the plans are finish-
ed. Several out of county
speakers have been invited and are
expected to attend.
"Old timers" will remember the
Old Fort as the fore-runner of the
city of Wewahitchka. This is one
of Gulf County's many sites of
great historical significance. The
St. Joseph & Iola RR was the third
RR in the state of Florida and at
that time, the longest, continued
Mrs. Porter.


Stone told Rotarians that as Mrs. Porter stated t h at this is
much money as possible in the the second of a series of historical
construction would be spent in markers in Gulf County that are
Gulf County for materials and la- planned by the Gulf County His-
bor. He also said that the work torical Commission. The first
would be epedited as fast as possi- marker was erected at the OLD ST.
ble. JOSEPH CEMETERY last April.
Ground should be broken on the The Commission has almost com-
park site by the first of the year. pleted its study of Fort Crevecore
Guests of the club Thursday and it is anticipated that an order
were Bob Sidwell and Jimmy Greer. will be placed for this marker at an


A large crowd of faithful St. Joe
Shark fans braved a steady down-
pour of rain last Friday night to
see their hapless heroes fall 41 to 0
before a large and powerful Mar-
ianna team last Friday in Marian-
na.
Marianna started their scoring on
a partially blocked St. Joe punt
and were able to capitalize on al-
most every Port St. Joe error. Mar-
rianna scored in every period and
the Sharks never threatened the
entire game.
About the only bright spot in
the St. Joe play was the defensive
work of end Jimmy Goodman.
Goodman was in on almost every
defensive play of the Sharks and
his hard-nose play undoubtedly
kept Marianna from scoring more
points than they did.
Eric Hammond and Junior Nich-
ols made their debut at quarter-
back on the Shark squad Friday
due to the illness of regular QB
Al Cathey. Although with little
experience at this position, they
did themselves credit. Hammond
started the game but received an
injured arm in the third quarter
and gave way to Nichols, who had
been spelling him the first part of
the game.
Tomorrow night the Sharks
play their first home game of
the season. Their opponent will
be Milton, the NWFC Champs,
and heavy favorites to retain-the
crown again this year. Milton,
rated the number nine team in
the state by UPI, will be meet-

McDANIELL FAMILY
REUNION SUNDAY
The McDaniell family reunion
will be held Sunday in Wewahitch-
ka, according to Thomas McDaniell
of Wewahitchka.
Dinner will be served at 11:30
a.m., CST in the American Legion
Building in Wewahitchka.
All members and friends of the
family are invited to attend.


ing one of the Sharks weakest
teams, and after a scare last
week by Pensacola Tate (Milton
won 26-20), Milton will probably
open up all their guns against
the Sharks who will have to play
their top game just to stay in
the stadium.



Shark Boosters

Meet for Breakfast
There were 30 Shark Boosters
who showed up at the Motel St. Joe
last Friday morning to eat break-
fast and lay plans for improving
the playing equipment of the local
football team.
President Jake Mouchette an-
nounced that during the past week
a new floor had been put on the
bandstand at the football field. He
urged members to continue signing
up new members to the organiza-
tion.
The Boosters will meet again in
the morning at the upstairs dining
room of the Motel. At 6:30 the
showing of a film of last Friday's
football game will begin followed
by a breakfast of scrambled eggs,
crisp fried salt meat bacon, saw-
mill gravy, hot biscuits, syrup, hon-
ey, grits, and coffee served family
style. A special table will be set
up at 6:30 for those who have to
go to work at 7:00 a.m.
Annual membership to the
Shark Boosters is $5.00 per year,
but you do not have to be a mem-,
ber to attend the breakfast tomor-
row morning.


Local Men Are

Named To Board
Members of the Gulf County
Committee on the Outdoor Recrea-


Also on the program will be,
Rev. Harry Powell, pastor of the
Highland View Baptist Church;
Rev. C. Byron Smith, pastor of
the First Baptist Church and Dr.
T. S. Harris, pastor of the First
Methodist Church.
Everyone is invited to aftend.
*A-


DR. ROBERT WITTY
... Evangelist

Revival Services

Scheduled At Long

Avenue Baptist
Revival services will begin with
the Long Avenue Baptist Church on
Monday evening, October 7 at 7:30
p.m. Services will be held each eve-
ning through the week at 7:30.
Morning services will be held at
7:00 a.m. Tuesday through Friday.
These services will conclude on
Sunday evening, October 13.
Dr. Robert G. Witty, Pastor of
the Central Baptist Church in
Jacksonville will be the evangelist.
Revival music will be conducted
by the church music director, Wes-
ley R. Ramsey. These services will
be held in the new auditorium of
the Long Avenue Baptist Church.
Rev. J. C. Odum, pastor of the
church, announces that the church
nursery will be open for the eve-
ning services. Adequate space for
parking is provided in the church
parking lot. Everyone is invited to
attend.

tion Constitutional Amendment
were announced this week in Tal-
lahassee by William R. Kidd, Act-
ing Director of the Outdoor Rec-
reational Planning Committee.
The following have been named
to serve on this committee: Jesse
V. Stone, Chairman; Walter Dod-
son, Cecil Costin, Jr., Ned Russ,
Dave Gaskin, Harland Pridgeon,
Bob Sidwell, Ben Williams and
Robert Vervaeke.
The members of this committee
will inform the public in their area
of the importance and the purpose
of the upcoming Recreational
Amendment to Florida's Constitu-
tion on November 5.
One of the six immediate pro-
jects of the Outdoor Recreational
Planning Committee, the St. Joseph
Peninsula, is located in Gulf Coun-
ty. This area will provide the peo-
ple of this county and surrounding
areas with 20 miles of Gulf and
Bay beaches, camping sites, picnic
areas, boat ramps and excellent
surf fishing.


10c

S PER COPY


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


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f










Judy Fensom and Ann Miller Saturday

Coffee Party Honors Brides-Elect '
Mrs. R. H. McIntosh and Mrs. September 28.
Lawrence Bissett, Jr., entertained The Fall color scheme was fol.
with a coffee in honor of Miss Ann lowed throughout the entire house.
Miller and Miss Judy Fensom at The dining room table was beauti-
the home of Mrs. McIntosh, 2102 fully decorated with an arrange-
Constitution Drive, on Saturday, ment of fruit, with bunches of


I


At Your Service Are:
HELENE FERRIS, Owner and Operator
GLADYS BROWN, Operator
DOT PIPPIN, Operator



Helene's Beauty Shop
Phone 227-7616 Monument and 4th St.


Who's doing double handsprings?
Who's busting out all over with the "Falliest",
"Cruisiest" fashions ever?







14 ) MEN & BOY'S *k
VtOu fitte. fort Dadei m La.


Kiss Summer Goodby
' 11AWN*1 Leave It to the Birds and Bees!


Local Garden Club To Participate In

State Program of Planting Trees


THE STAR. Port St. Joe, F I .-.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1963

grapes entwined with grape leaves.
Lavender candles in silver canceli-
abra adorned the buffet. Silver cof-
fee services were at each end of
the dining table with silver ap-
pointments for the refreshment-.
Pouring coffee were Mrs. Henry
Campbell, Mrs. Tom Coldewey, Mrs.
Joe Hendrix, and Mrs. Robert King.
Others assisting in serving were
Mis. Billy Quarles, Mrs. Robert
'6ox, Mrs. Bennie Roberts and Mrs.
Robert Major.
The two bride's books were kept
by Mrs. Blair Shuford and Miss
Elizabeth Ann Brown. During the
morning 90 guests called.
Miss Fensom wiUll be married on
October 1 2 and Miss Miller on 1De-
cember 28,
The hostesses presented the
guests of honor with beautiful sil-
ver cake knives as moments of the
,occasion.

Popular Brides-Elect
'Honored With Luncheon
Mrs. E. Clay Lewis entertained
in Panama 'City at the Dixie Sher-
,man Hotel with a luncheon honor-
ing Judy Fensom and Ann Miller,
brides-elect.
At one end of the table was a
:bride's corsage tree of dainty pink
,and lavender flowers.
The honorees were given cor-
sages made of white mums and
tube roses. Mrs. Lewis presented
Miss Fensom and Miss Miller with
a silver goblet and pieces of china
in their chosen patterns.
Mrs. Paul S. Fensom and Mrs. J.
Lamar Miller, mothers of the hon-
orees enjoyed the occasion with
their dafighters and Mrs. Lewis.

'Elementary 'School Names
Library Assistants for Year
Port St. Joe Elementary School
Library assistants for the 1963-64
school year are as follows: From
the fifth grades, Carol Parker, Deb-
bie Floyd, Joy Parker, Midge How-
ell, Marsha Player, Karen Duggar;
from the sixth grades, Cathy Sut-
*ton, Audrey Dennis, Judith Stone,
Holly Barr, Pam Wilson, Brenda
Wall, Nancy Richards and Sue
Kennedy.
All elementary school children
will be taught the library skills
requisite to their grade level dur
ing a scheduled library period, but,
in addition, the regular assistants
will work one hour each week as
sistirig the librarian with the pri
mary classes.
TROOP 5, GIRL SCOUTS
WILL MEET TODAY
Troop 5, Girl Scouts will have
their first meeting today at 3:00
pm...at the Stac House.


Elementary School

Has Election
The Port St. Joe Elementaly
School conducted a campaign last
week to elect Student Council of-
ficers for 1963-64.
The fourth grades nominated
candidates fo rsecretary-treasurer;
the fifth, for vice-president and
the sixth, for president.
Each candidate had a campaign
manager, and for a week these in-
dividuals placed posters in strate-


The Florida Federation of Gar-
den Clubs has set as its goal the
planting of 180,000 trees during
this year and next year. This sure-
ly will provide a great deal ofshade
in the years to come. How can
such a huge project be accom-
plished? It will be accomplished if
each Garden Club member will
plant, or cause to be planted,
three trees this year and three
next year' If one does not have
space on their home grounds for
additional trees, they can take part
in a beautification or roadside
planting project or give three trees
to some one starting a home on
property where there are no trees.
Members are urged to plant flow-
ering trees whenever possible and
really make Florida "the land of
flowers". Also let one of the trees
be a living Christmas tree,
Three things to be considered
are what, when and how these trees
should be planted. Consider the
size of the grounds. Large trees like
oaks for large spaces. Small trees
such as dogwood for small Ispaces.
Some slow growing trees such as
magnolia may be treated as small
trees. It takes them years to reach
full size in the meantime other
things may be cut away without
giving the landscape a bare look.
It is best to plant nursery grown
trees as they have been transplant-
ed several times and have a heavy
root system. Trees dug from the
forest have very few feeder roots
as their roots have been able to
spread far in search of food.
Trees that have been dug must
ble planted when dormant usually
from November 15 to January 15.
This may vary with some ever-
greens. Container grown trees may
be planted at any time if kept
watered and given some shade.
Trees not only give shade and
beauty but purify the air by provid-
, ing oxygen as a by-product of the
process of growth.
Every one, not only members of
Garden Clubs, are urged to plant
trees for beauty, comfort and
health.
SUPPORT THE SHARKS


gic locations throughout the school
and distributed cards to enthusias-
tic boosters.
Those nominated for secretary-
treasurer were: Steve Atchison,
Pam Burch, Jacque Hammock, and
Judy Hendrix. Their respective
campaign managers were: Steve
Hattaway, Craig Davis, Phillis
Thomason and Ricky Harper.
Those nominated for vice-presi-
dent were: Holly Hendrix, Carole
Parker and Joy Parker. Campaign
managers: Danice Jordan, Byron
Humphrey, Chuck Roberts and La
Nell Chason.
Nominees for president: Deborah
Mahon, Laura Guilford, Dennis At-
chison. Campaign managers: Bren-
da Wall, JoBeth Hammock, Calvin
Johnson and Gary Griswald.


On Thursday the fourth, fifth
and sixth grades met in the audi-
torium to hear speeches by those
running for office. Harry Herring-
ton, principal, introduced the cam-
paign managers, and these, in turn,
presented their candidates.
On Friday the classes voted early
in the morning, and when the bal-
lots were tallied the officers for
the year were found to be: Dennis
Atchison, secretary-treasurer; Hol-
ly Hendrix, vice-president and
Steve Atchison, president.
The various room nominees who
were not elected officers will serve
as room representatives for the
school year.
Sponsors of the Student Council
are Miss Mary Grace Smith and
Mrs. Joyce Faison.


Meeting In The

Church's

New Auditorium


Imagination is back in style and who do you
think is first with most of it?


9~
)


Kicks off the
Fall Season
with a New Team


JOEL MORRIS, new manager of PYLANT'S in- .
vites you to come by and let him help
you make your selection Everything
from ball room to game room attire. He'll
show you the many name brands for
men, boys and ladies offered in Port St.
Joe only at Pylants.

MRS. MONTGOMERY brings 12 years experience
in correct fitting to Pylant's alterations
department. We guarantee correct fits.


We Invite You To Use Your Good Credit -
Charge Accounts Opened In Record Time for 30, 60 and 90 Day Accounts


Fn-AF L.'rjt '..-T H .-,:'. rrip.% uD F. : LTI LING

The "action" is provided by the type of V-8 engines that

have made Mercury the new performance champion

of the medium-price field-demonstrated in open com-

petition including the most recent Pikes Peak Climb.

A 390 cu. in.V-8 is standard, a 427 '64MAIeycsarealsoavailablewit/hBreezewayDesign

V-8 optional. And only Mercury

offers you two entirely different A

styling choices in one great car.
Mercury delivers more than the usual in all these ways: more per-
formance, with the most responsive engines in its field. MIore leg room,
head room, and entry room. More trunk space-11 suitcases big (17.1 cu.
ft.). And a fIr greater styling choice: racy MN arauder st yling (above) or unique y
Breezeway i csi, ig htn i l), with the iinly rear window that opens lor cventi-
lation, stays lealrerin rain.oi rsnUo. LINCULN-MERCURY UIVl;ION r MUOR COMPANY No finer car in the medium -price field



ST. JOE MOTOR COMPANY
PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA


REVIVAL SERVICES

October 7 through 13


LONG AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
CORNER 16th STREET and LONG AVENUE


DR. 'ROBERT WITTY
Evangelist
Jacksonville, Florida


REVIVAL MUSIC Conducted By WESLEY R. RAMSEY

Nursery Open for Evening Services


For '64:

the price is medium...

the action maximum...

the car is

Mercury


TWO SERVICES

DAILY

7:00 A.M. and

7:30 P.M.


m





































































THESE SALE PRICES GOOD
From Wed. Noon, Oct. 2 through Saturday,
October 5
Copeland's 4 to 6 Ibs. Sliced Freel

PICNICS lb. 33c
Fresh Pork

NECK B ONES 6 Ibs. 99c
3 Pound Pieces

END CUT Unsliced BACON


pound 2'9c


Primrose Roll S AU S A GE 3 pounds $1.00

Aunt Jemima FL OUR 25 lb. bag $1.89

Granulated SU G A R 5 pound bag 55 c

U. S. No. 1 White POTATOES 10 pounds 39c

FAG RICE I pound bag lOc
GA. GRADE 'A' SMALL


EG-GS 3Doz. $1

46 Oz. Del Monte Pineapple-Grapefruit


JUICE 3cons $1

Reg. 25c Ideal Buttermilk


BREAD o19c
DR. PEPPER .-


Soft DRINKS Each 5c




McCormick's Super Mkt.

and SELF-SERVICE LAUNDRY
LAUNDRY OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 7:00 A.M. to 10:00 P.M.


Dove Season Will
Open Saturday
TALLAHASSEE-Florida's dove
hunters will take to the field at
12:00 noon Saturday, October 5,

Imm


REVOLUTIONARY
McCULLOCH

CHAIN
DESIGNED TO
WITHSTAND
TREMENDOUS
SHOCK FORCES
Newest and best chain for the
conventional guide bar and
sprocket combination.
Prelubed for added protection
Stretches less, lasts longer,
cuts smoother
SExtra metal In critical wear areas
Trim, streamlined configuration -
Each rivet withstands forces 2%/z
million times Its own weight
Cutter teeth designed for easy
maintenance
Super-Mac is Super.Toughl
Lot us prom tto you /

Player Motor Co.
Port St. Joe, Florida

SPECIAL! REG. $23.25
"MAC-PAC"
Thl excTusiva chain main-
tenance kit contains six dma
McCulloch tools Buy a new VT
McCulloch Chain Saw and
it's yours for only .


w h en the first phase of the 1963
migratory dove hunting season o-
p e n s in 63 counties, according to
A. D. Aldrich, director, Game and
Fresh Water Fish Commision
Hunting will be allowed every
day from 12:00 noon until sunset
through November third in most
counties. Counties in which first.
phase dove hunting will not be al-
lowed are Glades, Desoto, Hardee,
Hendry, and that portion of Fraink-
lin County known as Alligator Po-
int.
Dove hunters will be allowed a
daily bag limit of ten, with a total
possession limit of 20. Hunters
must possess valid hunting li-
censes, available from all County
Judges. Shotguns must be plugged
to three-shell capacity, and rifles
are prohibited for taking migratory
birds. Duck stamps are not requir-
ed for taking doves, but will be re-
quired to take ducks and geese
when the waterfoul season opens.
Aldrich said "there will be strict
patrolling on early dove and mar-
sh-hen shooting by both Federal
and state law enforcement officers
to see that all regulations are en-
forced. We urge all hunters to a-
bide by all hunting regulations and
to hunt safly at all times. Hunters
should remember that they hunt
on the lands of another person,
they are guests. Respect the own-
er's rights and property. Good man-
ners keep down posters which keep
you out."

Pvt. E. Clifford Wimberly
Completes Marine Basic
PARRIS ISLAND, S. C. (FHTNC)
Marine Private Ernest C. Wimber-
ly, son of Mrs. Brunell C. Wim
berly of 1323 Long Avenue, Port
Saint Joe, Fla., completed basic tra-
ining Sept. 17 at the Marine Corps
Recruit Depot, Parris Island, S. C.,
and is scheduled to report to Camp
Lejeune, N. C., for advanced infan-
try training.
The training included drill, bay-
onet instruction, physical condi-
tioning, parades and ceremonies
and other military subjects.
Three weeks were spent on the
rifle range where recruits fire the
M-14 rifle and receive instruction
in other basic Marine infantry wea-
ipons.


The Tattler
R. GLENN BOYLES Editor
Associate Editors YOU-ALL :
Published by
BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE
PHONI BALm. "-48s1 's'
R. GLENN BOYLES, Owner
"Dedicated to Better Selling mixed with a
Little fn"
m OY3LMS
INTU RPERSONNEL
ERLMA M. BOYLES Manager
GLADYSS. GILL -------Ladies' and Children's Ready.to.Wear
RUTH KEELS Sportswear and Hosiery
ETHEL M. GAY and PAULA LOVETT Lingerie
KATY RHAMES (Girl Friday)
BOB McKIERNAN Shoe Department
IHAROLD KEELS Shoes for the Family
A UNIQUE OPPORTUNITY IN THIS
SPECIAL MESSAGE TO DISCRIMINATING MEN!
EXTRA PANTS FREE DURING THE MONTH OF OCTO-
BER With A NATIONAL MADE TO MEASURE SUIT .
Call Glenn Boyles for Evening or early Morning Appoint-
ment .... Over 300 New Fall Woolen Samples SEE
THE FABULOUS NEW STRETCH FABRICS ... FIRST
TIME In Port St. Joel


Dear Friends:
This is scribbled only a little
while before The Star's press time.
The days are getting shorter and
there's more to* do than ever at
Boyles. We take more time driving
to work since living at 4 mile, 5
mile (or sumthin') west, on beauti-
ful St. Joseph Bay. However, there's
a certain inspiration derived from
Nature's Scenic impact when we
take time to behold the wonders
and beauty of this marvelous cre-
ation.
A thoughtful friend suggests that
we take 10 minutes instead of 6 to
drive in! "You'll see something
new every time", our friend re-
marked, when you take time to
look". That's correct, too! And,
dear Customers Boyles is a
store where you'll see "Something
New Every Day"!
By the way have you no-
ticed a new face in our Family
Shoe Department? (It's safe to say:
alert, eager, strong, handsome and
capable!) Yes, we're striving with
all our might to render better ser-
vice and, remember: your feet
are constantly changing We'll


be happy to check measurements
with each purchase! Will you re-
mind us when we are lax? Thank
you, friends.
A couple of closing chuckles and
we'll be getting' on our way to
BOYLES BIG BARGAIN HARVEST
now in progress Quoted from
M.P.R.: "Have you ever noticed
that most knocking is done by folks
who don't know how to ring the
bell".
This one is right down our al.
ley: "The whole price down and
nothing a week for the rest of your
life" Why burden ourselves
with clothing bills when we've al-
ready enough to carry? CASH
TALKS Tune in to Boyles
(Daily WJOE 8 and 9 a.m.) Be
Happy Shopping Savings! S'long .
RGB.
P.S.-School boys and girls only:
Send us the correct answer to this
one and we'll send you a nice gift:
Who said this? '"Everybody is ig-
norant only on different subjects."

SUPPORT THR SHARKS


MOTHERS
Dry your Baby Diapers,
Lightweight Underwear
and Nylon Uniforms for

10c
In Our 10c Operated Dryer


OEPARTMENT STORE


lose8








THE STAR, Port St. Joe, -lP.


-rsimmions, 'Better I

ruit, Popular As Yar
,'Some gardeners hint that the
persimmon is better known as the th
kuing fruit. r
At-least its "puckeryness" is sug. p
ggive, they say.
__,


SI

T



A
1


WE CAN HELP YOU BUY THE CAR YOU"
WANT, ON TERMS YOU CAN AFFORD

Sure, the new cars are beautiful. And
you know just the one- you- want. Let- us-
hblp you get if with a financing plaif designed


to suit your incbi6te anid' your budget.


Our


terms are easy!

SFlorida Nationai Ban

TER t Port St. Joe
"ATES Member:
S FDIC and Fla. Nat. Group
.4 "., -4


water-.Fruit so treated is firm, ju-
icy alndlnon-astringent.
T6$overcome the problem of puc-
keryness, Ralph Sharp, University
of Floi.ida fruit breeder, is current-
ly checking on non-astringent varie-
ties adaptable to Florida.
Some fruit under surveillance
are of excellent eating qualities
even irithe firm mature stage. One
fruit- Variety when mixed with a
fruit, salad compliments the palate
with anaexotic taste.
Until" the research discovers an
ideal p rsimmon for Florida, it's a
good idea to plant the variety that
thrives in your locality. For this in-
formation contact either the county
agent or a local nurseryman.
Culture
Persimmons do best upon light-
er soils which are well drained.
You are-in luck if your property
has a good sub-soil containing some
clay. However, clay is not absolute-
ly essential.
Persimmons like full sunlight
and ample "elbow room". So, the
planting site should be an open
space no closer than 20 feet from
the nearest tree canopy.
If theplanting site is a lawn area
practice;, clean cultivation around
the trunk of the ,tree.'In chopping


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1963 cies, the persimmon has long been
a popular dooryard fruit. The gen-
eric name Diospyros literally
Known As Kissing means "food of the Gods." This
prestige began eons ago in China
it and Japan.
Fr t The flavor of the fruit is excel-
So in case the ripening- now Iflent. It is a concentrated food be-
heSo cultivated varieting fal, ten cause all of the sugar is quick en-
e csults are garanteedwith the wild ergy producing dextrose. However,
sults are garanteednative and most Oriental persim-
ersimmde fron. mons are astringent-puckery-until
Aside from the amorous tendenfully ripe.
help nature eliminate the as-
tringent, the Orientals packed firm
mature- fruit in freshly emptied
b*eer klgs-for-, 10 to 15, days. Some
gardeners- have tried this method
EE US FOR but after drinking the contents of
^ ,V- -thekeg forget why they purchased
HE BEST the keg.
To be on the safe side, research-
ers at-th'e University of Florida Ag-
ricultural Experiment Station sug-
gesterelioving the astringency with
a flimeisolution. They say soak the
fruitffOm two to 10 days in a mix-
S IA I JA 1h IA ture' of one part lime and 10 parts


persimmons, contact your county
agent.
Local Girls Enrolled
At Huntington College
Montgomery, Ala. Sept.-Hunt-
ingdon College has opened the new
year with the largest enrollment
in its history. More than 900 stu-
dents are on the campus for the
first semester, indicating a total
enrollment for the year of approx-
imately 1,000.
Of the current students 270 are
freshmen. The 1964 Senior Class,
with more than 150 candidates for
degrees is the largest since the col-
lege was founded in 1854.
Eight new members have been
added to the faculty this year.
Mcst of Huntingdon's teachers stay
on the faculty for many years, pro-
viding the college with a stability
which it cherishes. As Huntingdon
grows, however, it also brings in
each year younger men and women
with recent training in the best of
the nation's graduate schools. The
1963 additions are representative
of this group.
Enrolled in Huntingdon College
this year from Port St. Joe are Al-
ice Marie Land, daughter of Mr.


next week with programs on the
program and what it will mean
for Gulf County.
This program is a special project
of Governor Farris Bryant and will
push Florida ahead in the field of
providing recreation for the pur-
pose of attracting more tourist
trade to Florida.
All of the speakers are with the


o u t weeds do not dig deeply, a s ar-d Mrs Marvin J. Land, 1315 Gar-
many feeder roots of the tree grow rison Avenue; and Diane Elizabeth
close to the surface of the soil. Lay, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Her-
Fertilizer requirements for per- man R. Dean, 419 18th Street.
simmons are vague. But the trees
seem to thrive on applications of a
good garden fertilizer mixture con- O
training nitrogen, phosphoric acid Outdoor Recreation
and potash. A general rule is to ap- *People Will Speak
ply o n e pound of plant food per
year of age of the tree. Speakers from the State Outdoor
Apply the fertilizer in the spring Recreation Program will saturate
about the time the tree starts to
leaf out. If the tree is on sandy soil Gulf County civic clubs during the
it is a good idea to split the plant
food application. In this case apply
half the fertilizer in the spring and
the other half in the summer after
the leaching rains have fallen.
In some areas persimmon leaves
are prone to turn yellow and the
tip end of the branches die. This
is usually due to a zinc deficiency.
A foilage spray of zinc sulfate is
the immediate cure. Follow this by
an application of zinc sulfate to the
soil for long-range benefits.
For additional help in growing r /}


will speak to the Rotary Club. On
next Monday, Jack Bufford, anoth-
er member of the Board will pre-
sent an address to the Lions Club.
The next day, Tuesday, he will
speak to the Kiwanis Club. Tues-
day night, Ney Landrum will give
an address to the Jaycees and
Jim Sayes, a third member of the
team, will speak on the same night
to the American Legion. On Wed-
nesday, Sayes will speak to the
Wewahitchka Rotary Club.


FOR THE


UNADVERTISED SPECIALS AND HOME

THROUGHOUT THE STORE n-d
These Items on Sale Thurs., Fri. Sat. and Monday


For 1964...Conme

announces a car that's

every bit as hot

as it looks...
Onk


WOMEN'S CORDUROY

Slim-Jims


1.99
VALUE


138


Fine quality 100% cotton midwale corduroy;
completely washable. New fall solid colors.
Narrow waist band, side zipper. Sizes 10 to 18.


FAMOUS "BON MODE"

Seamless Nylons




Introducing our new "Bon Mode" sheer seam-
ess nylons .,, they'll fit, they'll wear! Choose
from mesh or plain knit. Newest fall shades
in sizes 8 to 11. With heel and toe,


This-is the beginning of a new kind of Comet.
Hot, husky, handsonie-top series in Comet's
'64 lineup. Engines range up to a 4-barrel
Cyclone 289 cu. in. V-8; in all Comets.
"Caliente" means hot...
in Spanish. And this new Comet speaks the language. It
looks hot. And it is! Your choice of four engines provides
the punch. The topper is a big Cyclone 289, V-8-most
responsive in Comet's field. More choice:
Now Comet offers 3 series ...
the top-of-the-line Caliente; and the economical 202 and
404 series. Ten models all bold and racy. A wide
transmission choice, too, including a smooth, silent, new
Multi-Drive Merc-O-Matic-unmatched at the price.


Elegance at a
compact price
Prime exarrple of C6met's
new elegance-is the Cal-
ientej with the warm-look
of walnuton the interior
trim ... plus' lavish biscuit-
pdttern upholstery.


-, ,


Power steering .. power brakes ...
AM-FM'"rddio'. '.. air conditioning .. every luxury option
is available in the new Comets. You can even get .. but
no! Ask your Mercury dealer about it. Soon. F ;I
COMETA Mercury Product. Lij
LINCOLN-MERCURY DIVISION ( MOTOR COMPANY


I.ARGE, HEAVYWEIGHT

Bath Towels


REG. 590


41'


BOYS' WASHABLE

Flannel Shirts


REG. 1.29


ST. JOE MOTOR CO.

Port St. Joe, Florida


Large 22x4-in.; thick and thirsty. From our
regular stock of best selling 59c towels.
Beautiful solid colors and pastel stripes.
Amazing quality and style at this low, low
price,



$1


Warmth to spare plus plenty of style ... made
by one of America's top makers! Bright, bold
plaids in regular or Ivy styling. Machine wash.
able. Sizes 6 to 16.


State Park Board.
Beginning the speaker program
today will be Ney Landrum who


I I ,


" iii"~' I ~'" I I


-


t"---.T,--


rINANGIIVU-













Opening Times
Sat. 12:45 p.m.
Sun. 2:45 p.m.
Mon.-FrL .....-------..... 4:45 p.m.
THURSDAY FRIDAY


SATURDAY ONLY
STRANGE "GUN-BROTHERS"!
S --' 5 -.


GLYN16 JUflNi F"V


SUNDAY. MONDAY
TUESDAY


I COLOR
ARLENE FRANCIS. .
I'It IE I ,:,, ......


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, PIl.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1963

Bowling News
LADIES LEAGUE
Raffield's Fisheries and team 2
split points Friday night on alleys
5 and 6 taking 2 points each. Wy-
nell Burke was top bowler for her
team with a 403 series. Tibby
Whitehead was close behind with
a fine 396 series. Tibby also took
third high game on the league with
her 169 second game.
Jo Ferrell led the way for Rat
field's with a real fine 468 series.
Evelyn Murdock followed with a
390 series.
Team 1 took all four points from
Florida National Bank on lanes 7
and 8. Elise Rodgers smoothed the
way with her 459 series. Taking
third high series and second high
game oj the league. Her 182 third
game holds this honor. Maxine
Jensen was next with a 411 series.
Jo Ann Holland led for her team
with a 360 series. Judy McClain
was having troubles and only man-
aged a 334 series.
Team Standings W L
Raffield Fisheries ------10 6
Team 3 9 7
Team 1 8 8
Fla. National Bank 5 11

INDUSTRIAL LEAGUE
The Pulp Mill came out ahead of


Meter Department in their very
close matches, three points to one.
Paper Mill overpowered the Mill-
wrights 3 to 1. Tom Thornton and
Ralph Moss hit 540's and Paper
rolled a 2499 series. The Mill-
wrights, behind Foy Adams and
John McKenzie turned in a 2466
series.
The Laboratory moved into first
place when they bumped the help-
less Maintenance team 3 to 1.
Standings W t.
Laboratory 11 5
Meter Dept. 10 6
Paper Mill 9 7
Millwrights 7 9
Pulp Mill 7 9
Maintenance 4 12

School Lunch

Room Menus
Port St. Joe Elementary School
Monday, October 7
Blackeye peas, spiced ham slices,
turnip greens, celery sticks, apri
cots, corn bread and butter and
milk.
Tuesday, October 8
Fresh stew beef with brown gra
vy, mashed potatoes, pick-up salad,
school baked oatmeal cookies,
white bread and butter and milk.
Wednesday, October P
Hamburgers, potato sticks, sliced
tomatoes, onions and dills, fruit
cup (peaches, pears, grapes and
bananas), butter and milk.


Thursday, October 10
Barbecue chicken, rice, buttered
corn. cabbage slaw, donuts, white
bread and milk.

Port St. Joe High School
Monday, October 7
Scalloped potatoes and ham, but-
tered carrots, cabbage slaw, choc-
olate cake, cheese, bread, butter
and milk.
Tuesday, October 8
Oven fried chicken, buttered
rice, tossed salad, oatmeal cookies,
peach half, bread, butter and milk.
Wednesday, October 9
Hamburger on bun with tomato,
jnion and dills, potato in jacket,
chocolate pudding, bread, butter
and milk.
Thursday, October 10
Spanish rice, English pea salad,
on lettuce, buttered broccoli, ba-
nana pudding, hot rolls, butter and
milk.


Cancer Prevention

Study Being Made
During the month of October vol-
unteer researchers and cooperat-
ing families in Gulf County will
participate in the fourth annual
follow-up of the Cancer Prevention
Study, which is being conducted by
the American Cancer Society in
Florida and in 25 other states
throughout the nation.
According to B. Roy Gibson, lo-
cal chairman, this Cancer Preven-
tion Study in which Gulf County
is participating is the most com-
prehensive medical statistical re-
search project of its kind ever un-
dertaken.
By use of questionnaires, placed
confidentially with selected fami-
lies, the project traces men and
women over a six-year study in
searching for clues to cancer-caus-
ing factors in family and commun-
ity environment.


High School PTA Will Serve Dinners

At Homecoming To Raise Money
The Port St. Joe High School ium, for their first meeting of the
PTA met Thursday night at 8:00 new year.
p.m. at the High School Auditor- The teachers were introduced by
Wesley R. Ramsey, program chair-


Last year, in 50 Florida Counties,
40,795 men and women volunteers
cooperated with 3,047 trained re-
searchers to provide confidential
data.
Gibson urgently reuqests that
any volunteer who has been parti-
cipating in this important study,
and who may have changed ad-
dress, write or phone him. These
continuing services are needed, he
siad, and materials for this years'
follow-up must be made available
to all volunteers so that the pro-
ject can be continued.


man. A short biography was given
on all new teachers to Port St. Joe
High School. Each of the women
teachers were presented with a
corsage by Mrs. David Jones, PTA
vice-president. Each man teacher
was presented with an apple by
PTA presdient, George Small.
The meeting was termed as very
successful from the attendance
viewpoint, with the largest first
night attendance in many years.
During the business session, R.
H. Ellzey, ways and means chair-
man announced that the PTA would


serve dinner, at a fee, for the lo-
cal and out-of-town fans at Home-
coming on October 18. The dinner
will consist of chicken and rice and
fish plates at $1.00 per plate. Serv-
ing will begin at 5:30 p.m. immed-
iately following the Homecoming
Parade in downtown Port St. Joe.
The dinners will be served in
the Port St. Joe High School lunch
room.

GIRL SCOUT MEET SET
There will be a very important
meeting for the future of Girl
Scouting in Port St. Joe on Tues-
day, October 8 at 10:00 a.m. at
the Stac House.
All persons interested in Girl
Scouting as a leader, troop commit-
tee member or as a mother of a
Girl Scout are urged to attend.
Discussion of troop organization
will be the main topic.


! flen's ine lothes


ONE OF AMERICA'S MOST HIGHLY RESPECTED PRODUCERS
OF CUSTOM TAILORED CLOTHES FOR MEN
WILL CONDUCT A TRUNK SHOWING OF THEIR ENTIRE LINE
-.,-- IN OUR STORE.


October 4
PAUL SMITH
NOTED STYLE AUTHORITY FROM THE HOUSE WILL BE HERE
TO GIVE YOU PROFESSIONAL ADVICE
AND TAKE SCIENTIFIC MEASUREMENTS
TO INSURE TRI BEST FITTING, BEST LOOKING CLOTHES
YOU'VE EVER WORN.




. _i


1964


TIRE


SALE


- COMET


For 1964

YOU ARE ESPECIALLY INVITED

to visit our show rooms


Friday, October 4

and see the beautiful new line of


MERCURY


. COMET


Phone 227-3737


322 Monument Ave.


irsf0tone DOUBLE GUARANTEE
is honored by more than 60,000 Firestone dealers
and stores from coast to coast wherever you travel
LIFETIME GUARANTEE ROAD HAZARD GUARANTEE
against defects in workmanship against normal road hazards (except repairable
and materials for the life of punctures) encountered in everyday passenger
the original tread car use for number of months specified.
Rq~iaement sproratdons tread wear and based on FiMrstone price current at time of adjustment.
IYour Plrestone GUAlANTEE provides
protection against tire failure from -
dozens of road hazards like these Bottles Cans Curbs Chuckholes Metal Stones


Priced as shown at Firestone Stores; competltlvely priced at Firestone Dealers and at all servc stations displaying the Firestone sign.

PATE'S SERVICE CENTER

OT S. JOE, FLA.


RCAV VICTOR


COMPACT COLOR TV!


The RADNOR
S Mark 9 Series 14-F-61- .I


RCA VICTOR 'w 8ta
COLOR TV
Smart wood-grained metal cabinet
Glare-proof 265 square-inch picture
24,000-volt (factory adjusted) chassis


NOW PRICED AT $495.00 W

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


"'i-s.


sl ~s I


MERCURY


There Will Be Free Gifts for Everyone

Free Big Door Prize



St. Joe Motor Co.

Your Authorized Ford Dealer


w


L~rpdCI~'P










THE STAR, Port St. Joe, PH.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1963


Familiar words in times of
| illness. How relieved you are to
know the friendly doctor is here
at last. In most cases he will
give you a Prescription and you
will hurry tQ your pharmacist.
We know how important that
piece of paper is to you. So,
it gets top priority in this
Rexall Drug Store. We-want the
sick to get well, too. We have
loved ones and know just bow

YOUR G DRUG STORE


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


CLASSMIFIED ADS
FOR RENT: Unfurnished 2 bed-
room apart. Phone 227-7761. tfc
FOR RENT: 2wo furnished apart-
ments. Phone 227-5426, John
Scott. tfc-9-19
FOR RENT: House with business
space attached, furnished or un-
furnished. Ph. 229-1361. tfc-9-19
FOR RENT: Two bedroom house,
corner Tenth Street and Long
Avenue. Call Mrs. Nora Duren.
Phone 227-5471. tfc-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 on stand with 1 hp motor in good CHRISTMAS SELLING season will
2 bedroom unfurnished apt. Call condition. Original price $300. My soon be here. Prepare now for
227-5111 or call by Smith's Phar- price only $98. Call 227-8881 be- targe. profits selling beautiful Avon
macy. tfc tween 9-noon and 1-6 daily, except Gifts Write Mrs. Dorothy Martim,
Sunday. Itc Avon Mgr., P. 0. Box 3354 M.S.S.,
FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bedroom Tallahassee, Fla. toll-18
apartment, 114 Monument Ave. FOR SALE: Cushman scooter in
Call 227-7816. tfc-7-18 good condition. For further in- ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
FOR RENT: Furnished rtentformation call 227-4491. tfc-10-3 every Wednesday night, 8 p.m.
Call 227-7636 after 5:00 p.m. Ar- FOR SALE: Two bedroom house in at Parish House, 309Y 6th St. Port
nold Daniell. tfc-9-12 Oak Grove. Will finance. Get in- St. Joe, Fla. Phone 229-336d fo-
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment. formation at Stripling Store. 10-24p ru-ther information or write P. 0.
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment.
One block from town. Mrs. FOR SALE: New. Never been used. Eux 535.
Charles Browne, 305 6th St. tfc-26 5 hp. Clinton racing Kart engine.
$40.00. R. L. Fortner, Mexico Beach. SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. 0.
FOR RENT: Furnished garage apt. Phone 648-3241. Itc 0. F.-Meets second and fourth
$55.00 per mo. No utilities paid. Thursday, 8:00 p.m. in American
At 1015 Monument Ave. Call 227- FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house at Legion Hall. All members urged to
7396, B. C. Gaillard, 1009 Monu- Oak Grove. Pay equity and take attend.
ment Ave. tfc-9-26 up payments. 408 Madison St. Noble Grand: Emmett Daniel)
Cliff Ellis. 4tp-10-3 Secretary: J. C. Martin.
FOR SALE: Two bedroom house
106 Hunter St., Oak Grove. Con- FO SALE R. A. M.-Regular convocation o0
tact owner at 506 9th St., Port St. FOR SALE vin St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
Joe or call 2274106. 4tp-9-19 Three bedroom, two baths,'living M 2nd Canthl
Joe or call 227-4106. 4tp-9-19room, den and double carport on M, 2ndand.4th Mondays. All visit
FOR SALE: Two bedroom house. large lot in excellent neighbor- ing companions welcome.
1308 Long Ave., with garage and hood. Buy owner's equity :and as- Edgar L. Smith, High Priest
large utility room. Call or contact sume GI loan for balance. Roy L. Burch, Secretary
Grady Player after 5:00 p.m. 227- Three bedroom house with oak THERE WILL BE a regular com
3636. tfc-9-19 floors. Buy owner's equity for $350 munication of Port St. Joe Lodge
and assume FHA mortgage for bal- No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
FOR SALE ance. and third Thursday at 8:00 p.m.
2.84 acres on Wetapo Creek, $1,- We have three bedroom houses a
500.00. on Marvin and Long Avenue that
3 bedroom, 2 bath house, 808 can be financed through FHA.
16th Street FRANK & DOT'S AGENCY ROBERT L. CREAMER, W. M.
3 bedroom 2 bath house, 101 Al- 221 Reid Ave. Phone 227-3491 H. L. BURGE, Sec.
len Memorial Way.
For more information on these FOR SALE: 4 bedroom home, 2,000
and other listings call Mrs. Jean feet floor space. 2 full baths,NEWSOME
and other listings ca Mrs. Je large fenced back yard, garage and NWSM
ArnolTHE PRDGEN. AGENCY utility. Close to school. Well estab-
E. T. Pridgeon, Real Estate Broker lished landscaping. 1027 Long Ave. WELDING and
301 Third St. Ph. 229-3201 Contact Ed Ramsey. MACHINE WORKS
Beacon Hill Office Phone 648-4238 FOR SALE: 1959 LeSabre 4-door
Buick. Walter Dodson, Fla. Na- Tractor Roller Rebuilding
FOR SALE: Eight room house. Ov- tional Bank. tfc-8-15 Automatic Welding
er 2,000 sq. ft. of living area.
House made of no. 1 cypress, well FOR SALE: 16-ft. Borum runabout
landscaped. Can be seen at 301 16th boat and 85 hp Mercury Motor. Saves TIME and MONEY
St. Call 648-4735. 2tp-9-26 Walter Dodson, Fla. National Bank.ntstown, Fla.
FOR SALE by owner. 3 bedroom SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call Phone 674-8539
house, $500 down total cash. $72 Buford Griffin, Phone 227-7011
mo pmt. See by appointment. Ph. for quick expert service, tfc
229-2338. tfc-9-26 WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116,
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house, 1305 TE .AMERICAN LEGION, meet-
Woodward Ave. FHA approved. ing second and fourth Tuesday
Phone 227-7396. B. C. Gaillard, nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion A
1009 Monument Ave. Home. W ARD
FOR SALE: 4 bedroom, 2 bath, liv. IT'S EASY AND SAFE TO MOVE ELECTRIC SERVICE
ing room with fireplace, dining THE MAYFLOWER WAYI 517 First Street
room, kitchen with large breakfastAero Mayflower Transit Company 517 Firt Street
room, utility room, venetian blinds places a complete nation-wide long-
gas tank. One block from school, distance moving service at your ELECTRIC MOTORS
Call SUnset 5-8157, Panama City. command! Whether your move is Rewound and Repaired
a few hundred miles or thousands, COMPLETE PUMP
FOR SALE or RENT: Furnished 2 the Mayflower System assures sat- COMPLETE PUMP
bedroom brick home and small factory service. If you're planning REPAIR
apartment, 1301 Long Ave., $11,000 to move why not call your local
Phone 648-4128. Mira. Mayflower agents, SURPLUS
Phone 64841SALES of ST. JOE, Today. Just
OPENING FOR RAWLEIGH DEA- Phone 227-2011. Across from the f 7
LER in Gulf County or Port St. Post Office. _
Joe. Established customers. Can
earn $2.00 to $3.00 hourly and up. WANTED: Ride to Miami. Do you
Write Rawleigh, FAIM 100-1109, know anyone going to South
Memphis, Tenn. 9-26-11-14 Florida or maybe Miami and would
lEke to have someone accompany
FOR SALE: 10" Radial Arm Saw them. If so call 227-7756. ltp


Gas Lights -- Water Heating -- Cooking -- Heating -- Air Conditioning and Refrigeration
-Clothes Drying

THERE IS NO JOB TOO BIG OR TOO SMALL FOR NATURAL GAS




St. Jo Natural Gas Co.



NOw In Our New Offices -- 114 Monument Avenue



ANNOUNCES RATES FILED WITH THE FLORIDA PUBLIC UTILITIES COMMISSION
FOR APPROVAL

BASIC MONTHLY 'RATES ARE AS FOLLOWS:
First 100 Therms 'Nat. Gas ---- 15c 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





Minimum bill per month ..... $1

Customers using gas for winter heating only may disconnect 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


ADVANTAGES OF NATURAL GAS
CLEAN SAFE and MORE ECONOMICAL
Oldest and most modern fuel used in America today
by over 35,000,000 people.


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.


I would like to assure the customers of Port St.
Joe Natural Gas Co., that service will be as near as
your telephone by reliable and competent service
men. 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.

JOE R. STRICKLIN
Manager


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


Miss Catherine Nix, (center), dean of women
at Gulf Coast Junior College, looks over a schol-
arship check for $1,100 recently presented four
Gulf Coast students by the St. Joe Paper Company
in Port St. Joe. Linda Sharon Taunton, (left),
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jessie L. Taunton of Rt.
1, Wewahitchka and Rosa Lee Keel, daughter of
Drusilla Keel of 126 5th St., Port St. Joe, were
two of the four recipients. The other two were
Joel Barbee, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Barbee of


Kiwanians Hear

S. S. Man Tuesday
Charles Parker from the Social
Security office in Panama City told
Kiwanians Tuesday that some 800
people receiving their mail through
the Port St. Joe post office receive
in the neighborhood of $51,000 each
month in Social Security payments.
This covers recipients from Indian
Pass to the Bay County line.
But Parker went on to say that
national statistics show that in such
an area there should be at least
1,000 recipients of Social Security.
Parker also told the Kiwanians
that Gulf receives more in Social
Security payments each month than
is paid in. Gulf pays approximately
$44,000 each month into the fund
and receives $51,000 back.
Social Security is one of the
most economically operated govern-
ment function according to the
speaker. He said that interest from
Social Security trust funds pay the
administration costs of the system
.and pays an additional one percent
into the dividend fund. He then
said that all money paid in by
wage earners, covers the payments
to retired and disabled people.
"Social Security was not design-
ed to fill the gap left by the death
of a breadwinner or the income of
a retired worker", said Parker. "It
was designed to help survivors and
retirees, have a basic income to
meet the necessities of life.
Guests of the club were an in-
terclub group from Panama City:
Sam Morgan, L. D. Lewis, Woodie
Smith, Frank Freebo, John Paul
and Jack Jackson; Key Clubbers,
Jimmy Goodman and Ken Dykes.
A delegation of young ladies com-
posed of Polly \Pyle, Evelyn Dock-
ery and Carolyn Carr attended and
requested the Club to sponsor a
Keyette Club in the Port St. Joe
High School.
-K

ElIzey Named to

CFF Committee
FORT LAUDERDALE-Thomas F.
Fleming, Jr., Chairman of the Cit-
izens for Florida's Future, an-
nounced today the appointment of
Bob Ellzey as the Gulf County
Chairman in the CFF campaign in
support of the College Building A-
mendment.
The CFF is a voluntary organi-
zation formed recently to generate
awareness and enthusiasm for the
C o 11 e g e Building Amendment,
which w ill provide some $75,000,
000 in capital improvements at in-



No. 1


DRIVE-IN THEATER
Apalachicola, Florida


Thurs., Fri., Oct. 3 and 4
SON OF SAMSON
Saturday, October 5
HARBOR LIGHTS
FERRY to HONG KONG
$1.00 A CARLOAD
Sun., Mon., Tues., Wed.
October 6, 7, 8 and 9
GATHERING of EAGLES


IL ,




Box 851, Port St. Joe and Madison B. Kennington,
son of Mrs. Brooks Kennington of 502 12th St.,
Port St. Joe. The $1,100 scholarship check brought
the Gulf Coast scholarship fund this year to $14,-
681-a new school record. The contribution this
year was a continuance of the program begun
several years ago by the St. Joe Paper Company
of assisting deserving high school students who
live in towns and communities which center about
those areas where it has operations.


stitutions of higher learning in 29
Florida counties.
The Amendment, which is enti-
tled Amendment No. 2, will be on
the statewide ballot Election Day,
November 5th.


Mr. and Mrs. Sterling Preston
Wingate, 503 Third Street an-
nounce the birth of a daughter,
Paula Jawn on September 27.
Mr. and Mrs. Emory Chestley
Bailey, 106 7th St., Highland View
announce the birth of a baby girl
on September 25.
Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Gene Jack-
son of 139 Bellamy Circle, announce
the birth of a daughter, Linda
Ann on September 27.
(All births occurred at the Port
St. Joe Municipal Hospital.

Vet Service Officer Will
Be Here Next Week
Veterans of Gulf County who
need assistance in obtaining bene-
fits under the GI Bill, may receive
guidance from Jim Weant, Assist-
ant State Service Officer.
Weant will visit this area next
week for the purpose of helping
veterans or their dependents in fil-
ing claims for Compensation Bene-
fits or solving their insurance
problems. This free service in-
cludes assistance to employers of
veterans under the GI Bill, Voca-
tional Training, Subsistence or oth-
er problems.
During his visit in this area,
Weant may be contacted at the
American Legion Home in Port St.
Joe at 8:30 a.m., on October 11.

Man Hurt 'In Wreck On
Depot Creek Bridge
Tommy Baxley, a retired Air
Force man, received a fractured
skull in an automobile accident
on the Depot Creek bridge early
Saturday morning.
Trooper Ken Murphy told The
Star that Baxley's 1957 pick-up
truck ran into the left banister of
the bridge at about 3:50 a.m. Sat-
urday. Murphy said he apparently


went to sleep.
Baxley was treated at the Muni-
cipal Hospital and was later trans-
ferred to the Tyndal AFB Hospi-
tal.
Murphy said Baxley was charged
with failing to have his vehicle un-
der control and driving without a
license.


Notify S. S. of

Address Change
If you are one of the many peo-
p1 receiving a monthly Social Se-
curity check i n this area, you no
doubt look forward to its arrival
the first week of each month. John
V. Carey, District Manager of the
Panama City Social Security Office,
advises that most of the difficul-
ties associated with the late arrival
of checks could be avoided if ben-
eficiaries would notify the Social
Security Administration well in ad-
vance of any change in address.
Here's w h at you should do in
case you change your address. No-
tify your Social Security district of-
fice just as soon as you know the
new address. Remember this: You
have to sign the notice of the chan-
ge in your address and it must be
reported under your Social Securi-
ty claim number. Just your name is
not enough.
It's also a good idea to notify the
post office your new address. This
gives you "double insurance" that
you will get your check promptly.
This will permit the post office to
forward your check if there should
be a delay in getting the new add-
ress listed on the Social Security
records.
The Social Security office and
the post office will not know where
you are living unless you tell them.
A letter or a call at the Social Sec-
curity office will save you time and
worry. Better still, it will get your
Social Security check to you at the
right time. But remember-any writ-
ten notice to Social Security about
a new address should contain, in
addition to the new address, the
old address, the Social Security
number, and the signature of the
person receiving benefits.
The Social Security office serv-
ing this area is located at 1135
Harrison Avenue, Panama City.
Telephone PO 3-5331.
i-


* ~ ,~..


The o'd ay t. : c is n.re mean-
ingful today than v.. 2 :ur basic
classifications of food ar: -, eat and
Bread-Cereal. Ho.we'ver, '. ;, (.ir foods
including those mac, v. .. : nd oils
to n:!:o en als mo e ..-, ) cn '/.
Children, parLicu:- ;rly, nec ,'., j v i :pjr
normal grov.th. A real tre-at for- liihco. C -: \.'ihen both
Mother's time and "time out for lunch" are limited is to give
the youngsters their choice of a confection.
Candies, many types of which arc rich in milk, chocolate,
nuts and fruit products, are a source of quick energy. Low in
caloric content when compared with other "sweet satisfying"
desserts, a piece or two of candy will fill a child's need for
something sweet and will help provide the quick energy to
carry him through a busy afternoon. If your child totes his
lunch, try adding apiece or two of candy, or a chocolate bar,
for dessert two or three times weekly. -.


i (n~~~d-Ap

















3-piece Italian


Contemporary Bedra:m


in beautiful,


new Florentine Peca.


A Ltd;.c.:,rm ..,.. ouIl nn.e forget...a classic Italian bedroom suite that offers your
o...: rrcod c elegaornce. From top to bottom, inside and out, you'll note the out-
siOrd...,, Ia.u,: ad :., c..e detailing in each piece. The special pecan finish is note-
,Vc.h, I j--., 3:nTiulli, c.-,,Tpleented with burnished brass drawer pulls, accented bross
le. TI. cD', ., -..1 ..ie years of service.., drawers are center-guided and dove-
d.J ':. d.d d ..,,ih Ho.nd:ome mirror for head-to-toe reflection, Highly recommended
fc., .:.r, .~-, r. .j.i practical, modestly priced, and most certain. the best
bvu; i:. ,T. .lc' .. tt. buy it...today, tomorrow... DANLEY!


ALSO AVAILABLE
In Matching Pieces; Bookcase Bed
Triple Dresser, and Desk
At Substantial Savingsl


A "treasure find" for your master bedroom!


95


$10.00 DOWN
* Double dresser
* Framed mirror
* Spacious chest
* Panel bed


Free Gift With Any Item On This Paget


k by BASSETT

If you love to discover a value, then come in and see
this new bedroom group just received from Bassett,
the world's largest manufacturer of wood furniture.
See the African Mahogany veneers in new Gala Ma-
hogany finish. See the trim, tailored look, with dramatic
full-length wood drawer pulls. See the extra large
mirrors of fine Pittsburgh Plate Glass. Slide open a
drawer and feel the ultra-smooth Permasheen-finished
interiors. Everything you see and touch is quality, even
to a final protective coat of DuPont "Dulux."(R) Only
Bassett, with their enormous production facilities, could
offer so much for your money. We consider ourselves
fortunate to be one of the Bassett dealers to offer this
outstanding group.


Some group-but with 4 drawer TRIPLE dresser __ 179.95



I Sale! 4 Piece 95

SIs Furniture. Bedroom Suit e
iita Time .%f 9


* 6-Drawer DOUBLE DRESSER 4-Drawer CHEST
* Tilting SHADOW-BOX MIRROR BOOKCASE
BED


Just $5 Down Delivers


CHECK THESE FEATURES:


FREE DELIVERY 100-Mile Radius


* Scalloped
Picture Framed
Beveled Mirror
That Tilts


* Dovetailed
Drawers
* 2 Beautiful
Finishes


* Center-guided
Drawers
For Easier
Operation


Sparkling
Brass Drawer
Pulls


- = l--- I l I I E


- I II~ 1 r- nl _r


-1







Walter Dodson, who reside at 101 ship in the USAF. Wally is in his
Local Students Now in College 5th St., Port St. Joe. first year as a cadet in the four-
sity is presently participating in Included in the ROTC program year ROTC Officer Education Pro-
Wafter C. Dodson, Jr. the United States Air Force Re- are rudimentary drill, classroom in- gram.
Cadet Walter C. Dodson Jr. who serve Officer Training Corps pro- struction and a two-year advanced Hmmnd Jr
is attending Florida State Univer- gram. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. course pursuing officer candidate- 0. C. Hammond, Jr.


INSURANCE


Is An Exacting Science, Too


A
tC~!~WL


Let's take an example. Do you know
that YOU can be SUEDI Someone may
have an accident on property you own
That someone can sue you, his claim can
WIPE YOU OUT .. unless you're pro-
perly insured!


MAXIMUM COVERAGE

AT A MINIMUM COST


LIABILITY INSURANCE


TITLE INSURANCE


FIRE BONDS


Tomlinson Insurance Agency
03 Monument Avenue Port St. Joe, Florida


PLENT~' -


* or Health

S *Vitality

**Beauty


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
a day!




HARDER'S

Borden Dairy Products
Call 639-4383 Collect Wewahitchka


U I


Cadet 0. C. Hammond, Jr. who is
attending Florida State University
is presently participating in the
United States Air Force Reserve
Officer Training Corps program.
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. 0. C.
Hammond, Sr. who reside at 510
7th Street, Port. St. Joe, Fla.
Included in the ROTC program
are rudimentary drill, classroom
instruction an a two-year advanc-
ed cource pursuing officer candi-
dateship in the USAF. Curtis is in
his Soph. year as a c a d e t in the
four-year ROTC Officer Education
Program.
George W. Duren
Cadet George W. Duren who is


attending Florida State University
is presently participating in the
United States Air Force Reserve
Officer Training Corps program.
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. I. W.
Duren, who reside at 115 Allen Me-
morial Way.
Included in the ROTC program
are advanced course pursuing offic-
er candidateship in the USAF.
George is in his second year as a
cadet in the four-year ROTC Offi-
cer Education Program.

Harry L. Babbit
William H. Fite
Sewanee, Tenn.-Students from
this area were among the 754 reg-
istrants who are stretching the
seams of the University of the
South. The mountaintop Episcopal
college center has 10,000 acres, and
has elected to increase admitting
students by 50 each year until a
total of 1500 is reached. This in-


crease, however, involves consid-
erable expansion of existing plant
and services.
Attending Sewanee this year
from Port St. Joe is: Harry Liv-
ingston Babbit, son of Rev. and
Mrs. H. L. Babbit and William
Howard Fite, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Clyde A. Fite.

Engineers Will
Give SCholarship
Three Mathematically minded
Seniors may be recommended to
The Gulf Coast Chapter of The Flo-
rida Engineering Society from the
high schools of Bay, Calhoun, Gulf,
Holmes, Jackson, Walton and
Washington Counties to participate
in Scholarship Contests.
Seven four-year complete college
programs in Civil, Chemical, Elect-
rical or Mechanical Engineering


are included in the awards.
Worthy High School Seniors In-
terested in try-outs for these Schol-
arships may contact Mr. George H.
Wigfall, Chairman, Education &
Vocational Guidance Committee,
Gulf Coast Chapter FES, 2003 Clay
Avenue, Panama City, during the
month of October for brochure de-
scribing the program.

Classified Ads
Midget Investments With
Giant etffm

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


I JAMNE P AIR WHITE ENRICHED


REGULAR
OR
SANDWICH


JANE PARKER DELICIOUS

APPLE PIE


1/2
LB.
LOAVES


SPECIAL!


12 Lb.
Each


39c


"Super-Right" Short SHANK
FULLY COOKED


.100 Extra
P laidn StaNas
With Coupon and Purchase of
10c off Label- Luzianne 6 Oz.
Instant Coffee 89c
Jax. 10-5-63
Coupon good thru Sun., Oct. 6





With Coupon and Purchase of
Extra-Strength Pain Reliever
Excedrin btl. $1.39
Jax. 10-.5-63 .
Coupon good thru Sun., Oct. 6
I


Mild and Mellow

ai O.-CLK


Whole or
Butt Half

Lb. 45


"Super-Right' Lean Freshly 'Super-Ri
100 Extra Stamps With Purchase Select Ste
Ground 31|1 3Q9 Beef
BEEF pkg v LIVER


p FFEE
.-1. .0-%Yorusan Wm


I Bw BAG-NOW

II
NNOW
|"^o lj \


I.B. SG-O



55lo


YOUR CHOICE PASTEL OR TEA

Marcal Napkins


BOX

10c


Shank
Half
Lb.


ght' Western
eer


lb. 29c


Allgood Brand Sugar Cured Sliced
BREAKFAST 2 Ib. tt9,
BACON pkg. v7 B
Grade 'A' Quick Frozen Tender
Plump 4 to 6 lb. avg.
BAKING lb O
HENS Ib. 39


JANE PARKER REGULAR or SANDWICH WHITE


White Bread


2 1L" 39L
Loaves 39.


IONA CREAM STYLE


Golden Corn


Fancy Red Stayman
APPLES

4 Ib. bag 39 c


Laundry Bleach
CLOROX qt. 23c
Keystone, Stems and Pieces
MUSHROOMS --.- 7 ozs. 37c
Refill for 9 Oz.
DIXIE CUP 40 for 45c
Detergent Lg. Pkg. Gt. Pkg.
TREND 2 for 39c 49c
Liquid Detergent 12 oz. 22 oz.
TREND -- 29c 49c
Lemon Juice
REALEMON 8 fl. oz. 25c
Prewrapped Sanitary Napkins
MODESS (12's) 2 bxs. 89c
Regular Size
DIAL SOAP 2 lor 41c
3ath Size
DIAL SOAP ... 2 bars 29c
Puss N Boots Fish-15% oz.
CAT FOOD ...... 4 cans 59c


SLb.
Can IOc


Snow White Large Head
CAULIFLOWER
29c


La Choy Meatless
CHOP SUEY ------ lb. 25c
La Choy Chow Mein
NOODLES -------3 oz. 17c
La Choy
SOY SAUCE .--- 5 oz. 19c
La Choy Chow Mein
VEGETABLES ... 16 oz. 31c
Liquid Diet Food
SEGO .- 10 oz., 3 for 89c
New Sara Lee Frozen Apple Danish
COFFEE CAKE .. 14 oz. 79c
Ctap't Kit-66% ozs.
TUNA for Cats 2 for 27e
Minute Maid Frozen 6 Oz.
ORANGE JUICE 3 for $1.00
Chicken of the Sea-3c OFF
White Meat Tuna ... 7 oz. 40c
A&P's Own Detergent
SAIL .-----.. 2 lb., 15 oz. 53c


|TAMPS
jaWith Coupon and Purchase of
Morton House, 12% Oz. Can
| Beef & Gravy 49c
Jax. 10-5-63
S coupon good thru Sun., Oct. 6

A&P-Our Finest Quality 1 Lb. Cans
Apple Sauce 7 cans $1.00


lona 1 Lb. Cans
Sweet Peas
Excel Salted
Mixed Nuts


4 cans 49c


14 oz. 69c


510 FIFTH STREET
Prices in this ad are good through Saturday,
October 5


4(


leUIUrh IM


'~I ~
~


5'.


m


I


I


I


I





I a


OPIA .WEEKe
Take advantage of the many products that are featured this week at IGA DISCOUNT FOOD-
LINER. Outstanding varieties in food will assure you the finest in taste and quality, look for your
favorites in each department of the store. You'll find them priced to save you more. Shop IGA
DISCOUNT FOODLINER during the Giant 88c sale, October 3rd, 4th and 5th.


GA. GRADE "A" SM.


:I


3 doz


Fresh Pork Neck
Bones 5 -. 88c


TABLERITE

FR
WHOLE
GRADE "A"
D and D


SMOKED SLAB
BACON
TABLERITE THICK SICED
BACON


IGA FROZEN
Chicken Beef Turkey
PIES


58 Oz.
Pkgs.


88c


Tender Crispy IGA Frozen
Waffles


8


5 Oz.
Pkgs.


(ERS


3


1 LB.
PROGS.


MIXED SMOKED,
SAUSAGE 3
TABLERITE ROUND or SIRLOIN
STEAK
TABLERITE FRESH
GROUND BEEF
FROSTY MORN "NEW" HONEY-GOLD
SAUSAGE


88c

88c

88c


L 88c


s 88c
S


21 LB-. 88C
PKGS.


FLORIDA NEW CROP
ORANGES


C


GOLDEN RIPE
BANANAS


MICHIGAN NO. 1
CELERY


LB.
lOc


2 Large
Stalks


25c


88c


ROBIN HOOD 10 LB. BAG


FLOUR
DEL MONTE CRUSHED 303 Can
SUNNY ISLE SLICED No. 2 Can


PINEIAPI


33c


1.08


46 OZ.
CANS


IGA EVAPORATED TALL CANS
MILK
303 Cans
IGA SLICED BEETS
60 78c
Double Luck
Green Beans
No. 303
7an 88c
IGA FRUIT
COCKTAIL
4 No. 303 88
REDI-MAID CHERRY
SAUCE
10 Caons or. 88
A $6.95 Value
SAMSONITE FOLDING
I CHAIRS
Only 99 Without Tape
With $15 worth of IGA $4 25
0h writer tapes


Plain or
Self Rising
4 CANS,
5 CANS


LE.


.PINK TALL CANS

SALMON
IGA STRAWiEIBY
PRERERVES JoAR
IGA TWIN PACK
Potato Chips
IGA QUART JARS
MAYONNAISE


2 F


SWIFS VIENNA
SAUSAGE


PEACH APPLE CHERRY
FRUITdPIES


COMO 4 ROLL PACKS
TISSUE

4~0


Discount Foodliner


Specials for Thursday, Friday and Saturday, Oct. 3, 4 and 5


McCormick
PEPPER


IGA TOMATO
JUICE


5 ANS 88c


I


Port St. Joe, Florida


I _


,,


NZ


mc
mh












THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Willams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Fled a
By he Star Publlshing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Edtor and PUSW
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter ft
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department
DIaL 227-3161 POSTOnFFCE Box 80P

entered as seoond-claus matter, Deoember 19, 1987, at the Postoffice. Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Aot of March 8, 187.

SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3" SIX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, $127JO
TO ADVERTISERS-In case of error or omlaons In advertisements, the puobllfbe E
do not hold themselves liable fa further than amount h recew Bt sW
advertisement.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Pla. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1963



Executive Put and Take

The further we look, the more dragons' teeth we find
in the surprise package that is labeled "The Civil Rights Act
of 1963" and tabbed with the numbers S.1731 and H.R. 7152.
Peering beyond its widely publicized Title II-the ex-
plosive "Public Accomodations" section which confuses
property rights and human rights and withdraws the Con-
stitutional rights of trial by jury from those charged by Fed-
eral gum-shoers with violation of this chapter-there are
some further shockers:
Title VII, for example, is a blueprint for the destruction
of the union seniority system-if not of the whole temple of
organized labor. Stanza Seven authorizes a "Commission on
Equal Employment Opportunity" with unlimited powers "as
may be conferred upon it by the President". It would prevent
racial or religious discrimination in hiring by all employers
"participating in programs or activities in which direct or in-
direct financial assistance by the United States Government
is provided by way of grant, contract, loan, insurance, guar-
anty or otherwise". (Which means practically every busi-
ness and professional institution.)
Where the Commission's inspectors found racial or re-
ligious "imbalance", an employer could be required to fire
sufficient workers of the preponderant race or religion and
hire enough Negroes or whites or Indians or Chinese or Es-
kimos, or Protestants or Catholics or Jews to achieve what-
ever the inspector considered "balance".? Obviously, the
employer needing such replacements could no longer hire
out-of-hand the workers sent him by the unions with which
he had contracts.
And since the Commission could require removal of im-
balance at all levels-from the laborers through the supervi-
sors, executives, officers and directors-it seems obvious
that its army of Federal busybodies would swiftly become
the real masters of labor and management both-through-
out the whole economy.
Their power becomes apparent when we realize that of-
fenders might well have Federal loans called, contracts,
guarantees or insurance cancelled, FDIC protection with-
drawn, participation in any program denied-and after that,
blacklisting for one, two or three years and revocation of
Federally granted licensesall by Executive Order.
The Executive Department is telling our Senators and
our Congressmen that this is the kind of America you want.
If you don't write these men today and tell them to kill The
Civil Rights Act of 1963. -Wash. Co. News



A Negro Citizen Expresses Thanks
In these days when so many members of his race are
complaining of "discrimination" and indulging in self-pity,
one thoughful American Negro has publicly thanked Goc
for allowing him to be born in this country and enjoying its
privileges and opportunities as a hard-working citizen. He is
grateful that God permitted his ancestors to come to America
as slaves and progress under the white man's civilization.
Zeak Crumpton of Hampton, Virginia, expressed himself
forcefully in this recent letter to the internationally-circulat-
ed Christian Science Monitor:
"I am glad that my ancestors were Negro slaves. The
first ship-load of slaves reached our shores in the year 1619
some 344 years ago. In the year 1828, Congress passed a law
prohibiting the importation of slaves. So those members of
my race have been exposed to the civilization of the white
man for 135 years.
"My race has made tremendous progress since they came
to live in this country. I own my home which is neatly fur-
nished and is fitted out with all modern electrical appliances
My three children graduated from college, have good jobs
and live in homes of their own.
"After years of steady employment and hard work as
a section hand, I shall retire next year on a good pension
from the railroad. I enjoy good health and have no griev
ances. My family have always had plenty to eat. For Sunda3
dinner we can afford such foods as black-eyed peas, grits
cabbage, corn muffins and fried chicken.
"Had my ancestors not been slaves, life for me woulc
be different. I would be living in the jungles of tropica
Africa, exposed to the diseases and insects found in that re
gion.
"I would walk around in my bare feet with a metal ring
in my nose, and around my waist I would wear a loin cloth-
if I could afford one. At night I would try to sleep on a
dirt floor of a one-room mud hut. Then on holidays wi


would feast on elephant stew, roasted grasshoppers and the
milk of a coconut.
"I get on my knees aech night and thank God for per
mitting my ancestors to come to America as slaves. Tha
was the great blessing to our race and I am thankful for it
Since members of my race have traveled from the status of
headhunters and cannibals to that of Members of Congress
in Washington, in less than 344 years time, there should be
no question about the abundance of opportunity for the Ne
gro in America ."


Series Explain Proposed Ammendments 7 O
(Second in a series of three ar- near Pensacola,, $1,600,000; East sion will depend largely on our bond program unless approved by
tides pointing out the meaning Central Florida Area, $1,000,000 higher education facilities. In this three-fifths of the elected members -J 6
of three Constitutional Amend- for an extension of the University era of modern technology, industry of both houses of the Legislature.
ments to the Florida Constitu- of Florida Engineering College and
tion to be voted upon November '$200,000 in planning funds for
5 ina. special -elction.. .. construction of a new state uni- college education in order to keep Tip Teen-Agers
.. .. versity. its scientists and technicianssToTeen- ers
abes o th laes 1eveiopmen


AMENDMENT-NO. TWO
BONDS FOR HIGHER
EDUCATION CONSTRUCTION;
This amendment would permit
an immediate beginning of con
struction for vitally needed higher
education facilities. It provides for
the borrowing of up to 75 million
dollars for construction during the
present biennium and up to 50 mil-
lion dollars in succeeding bienni-
ums, as long as sufficient retire-
ment funds are available. The
bonds will be paid off over a 50-
year period at the rate of approxi-
mately 5.5 million dollars per year
from proceeds of the 1 per cent
utilities gross receipts tax. The
Florida Legislature has authorized
78 million dollars in construction
projects this biennium. This alloca-
tion gives 52 million dollars for col-
lege and university expansion and
36 million dollars for junior col-


Bay County, $511,966; Brevard
County, $2,159,432; Broward Coun-
ty, $3,190,922; Columbia County,
$1,362,628;,Dade County, $10,281,-
022; Escambia County, $1,167,850;
Jackson County, $512,546; Lake
County, $1,238,668; Lee County,
$1,369,212; Madison County, $298,-
000; Manatee County, $1,453,322;
Marion County, $1,021,292; Palm
Beach County, $2,908,312; Pinellas
County, $4,989,528; Putnam Coun-
ty, $762,052; St. Lucie County,
$565,126 and Volusia County, $1,-
188,368.
Benefits of the Amendment
1. It will enable Florida to be-
gin immediate construction of bad-
ly needed higher education facili-
ties. Unless action is taken now,
Florida faces a critical shortage of
college classrooms. The number of
high school graduates is expected
to jump from 43,914 in 1962-63 to


lege construction, an estimated 218,000 by 1970. lor-
Allocations include: University ida must increase her college facili-
of Florida, $13,922,000; Florida ties proportionately if she is to
State University, $11,118,000; Flor- keep pace with expected enroll-
ida A & M University, $4,702,000; ment increases.
University of South Florida, $10,- 2. Expanded and improved col-
755,000; Florida Atlantic Univer- lege facilities are vital to Florida's
sity, $8,600,000; New State College economy. Future industrial expan-


abreast of the latest developments
in their fields as well as for re-
search.
3. The bond issue itself is fis-
cally sound. It follows the accepted
precedent established by the suc-
cessful Board of Education bond-
ing program for public school con-
struction.
4. The bond issue contains built-
in safeguards. It sets a maximum
interest rate of 4.5 per cent, al-
though the actual rate is expected
to be considerably lower. The bond-
ing program will be administered
by the Board of Commissioners of
State Institutions and the Board
of Administration, thus saving an
estimated $1,000,000 in fees.
5. It provides for legislative
controls in the designation of fa-
cilities to be constructed. No pro-
ject can be financed under the



RENEW YOUR -C
DRIVER'S LICENSE -
DURING YOUR
BIRTH MONTH ,.


/. *; L \. ,
IF YOU'RE PLANNING A PARTY at home and think the living
room looks a little tired, why not offer to repaint it?
Don't leave it to Mom and Pop. Do it yourself. It's easy with the
new, virtually no-drip, fast-dry paints. You can redecorate in a few
hours.
"Lucite" wall paint goes on fast and easily, requires little-experi-
ence to get professional results, and is so mess-free you redo a room
without moving out furniture. It's a thixotropic paint scientific
jargon for one that's specially formulated so that it's thick and
creamy in the can. When you dip* your brush, it clings and won't
drip like liquid paints. But, when you start brushing it on the wall,
it comes out smooth and free-flowving just like any other paint.
In fact, this paint is so easy to use, you might even talk your date
or friends into a "painting party" redo the room in the first hour
and enjoy the rest of the evening in the room with the new look.
You can have a ball, and Dad gets the room painted for the price
of the paint. Need any better selling point?


to change


,-- '
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~to r ELECTRIC cooking!


If ,ou've been wanting to change your old stove and
.'.ater heater for modern electrical appliances, then
NOW'S the time to act! Take advantage of the big in-
s.tallation savings now in effect-enjoy the ease and
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cooking g and water heating.

ONE BILL LIVING LOWER IN COST HIGHER IN VALUE


It is more economical to go all electric than to have a com-
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, ,:.,* ; p
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FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION
. YOUR TAX-PAYING, INVESTOR-OWNED ELECTRIC COMPANY


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1







DOUBLE
GRAND PRIZE STAMPS
MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY


SHOP JITNEY AND SEE- YOU'LL SOON AGREE


Coupons in this Ad Expire October 5


Prices Good Thurs., Fri., Sat., Oct. 3, 4 and 5


PLJACK POT
ALL NEW JACK POT


AT


JITNEY


JUNGLE!


Drawing Each Saturday at 7:00 P.M. You Do Not Have To Be Present To Win

'If No Winner Jackpot


COME IN and REGISTER and PICK UP JACKPOT CARD
Card must be punched to win if name is drawn!
Purchase not necessary to win!


70 to 90 LB. SIZE

Whole Pigs
Cut up and Wrapped for Your Freezer
ibftt


FRESH PORK

1-HAMS..


LB.

49c


FRESH PORK SHOULDER
ROAST

Lb. lme


Fresh
PORK BACKBONE lb. 49c
Fresh
PORK LIVER
PORK BRAINS lb.
PIG TAILS 25


Fresh f
PORK STEAK A49
SMALL RIBS lb. 49
OUR OWN PURE PORK

SAUSAGE

4lbs. $


FLA. GRADE 'A' SMALL -
i ir&lin


- 2 to 3 Lb. Avg.
S25c


DEL MONTE ANNUAL SALE


DEL MONTE
SPINACH
ZUCCHINI
BIG KING SIZE Reg. Price $1.29 Limit 1
TIDE
MORTON FROZEN Limit S
DINNER!
FLA. GRADE 'A' MED.

EGGS


MARCAL FAMILY Box of 400
TISSUE
BALLARD or PILLSBURY
BISCUIT


Fresh Pole
BANS
California Red
GRAPES


2 LBS.
25c
2 LBS.
29c


FOR


S

2 Doz.-


Each


S


Cobbler
POTATOES
Firm Ripe
TOMATOES


99C

39c


89c


21c

48c


10 LBS.


10 LBS.
39c
, LB.
19c


75 FREE
GRAND PRIZE STAMPS |
With This Coupon and Purchase of
$7.50 FOOD ORDER
or MORE
m- -
50 FREE
GRAND PRIZE STAMPS
With This Coupon and Purchase of
I BROOM or MOP

50 FREE
GRAND PRIZE STAMPS
With This Coupon and Purchase of
I + Any 3 Cartons
PEPSI-COLAS, R. C.'s
or COKES

50 FREE
GRAND PRIZE STAMPS
I With This Coupon and Purchase of
Half Gallon Jitney Jungle
ICE CREAM

25 FREE I
GRAND PRIZE STAMPS
With This Coupon and Purchase of
5 Pound Bag
S CHARCOAL j


Silver C
CANNED
8 TALL CANS
(Limit 8 Cans)


I
fthipi
(1191
1"R cc."il
;COD (I'lFA


ow
MILK
$1.03


Maxwell House
COFFEE
BAG 43c
Limit 1 with $4,00 Order


O/\I,-t


CATSUP, 20 oz. size -------- 4 for
FRUIT COCKTAIL, No. 303 can 4 for
SLICED PINEAPPLE, No. 2 can ---3 for
STEWED TOMATOES, No. 303 5 for
Golden Cream Style CORN, No. 303 6 for
Early Garden PEAS, No. 303----5 for
All Green Aspargus, picnic size 3 for
Family CORN ------------6 for
Starkist Chunk Style TUNA --- 3 for


ii


- -- -


~Bs


FRESH
RRODUC
CP7 E
I C::


it=-t


CAMS







.HOTTEST WEEKEND SPECIALS


IN PORT ST. JOE


OCTOBER 2, 3, 4 and 5


RED DELICIOUS SCHOOL SIZE LB.

Apples 1O5

Rome Beauty APPLES

3 bags $1.00


NEW CROP FLA. SWET

GrapefrHit


Free Samples
Friday & Saturday
Guaranteed
FRESH!


Copeland
ALL PORK
SAUSAGE
Save' 85c
Save 13c


3 FOR


19c


The Best Center Cut Cured
Pork Chops

We Specialize With
We Specialize With


"NONE BETTER"


Liver & Lite


set 99c


FANCY HAND


Best for Broiling
SIRLOINS


LB.


oa> J~


C


SELECTED REGULAR With $5.00 Order 50 LB. BAG


SPUDS 1.49


Our Best First Cut
Slab Bacon
POUND 29c
Ga. Grade 'A'

Fryers
POUND23c
With Food Order
HOG MAW 31b. 69c


Chuck Roast


| GA. HOME GROWN LB.

Pole Beans 19c
SUNKIST DOZ.

Lemons 19c

FRESH SHELLED WHITE ACRE PEAS
BAG HALF GAL. GAL.
39c 69c $1.29


lb. 45c


No. 7 Steak lb. 59c


Minute Steak


ea.


All Meat Stew Ib.


69c


Shoulder Roast lb. 69c


10c Cube Steak


ea. 10c


Delmonico
FILLETS Ib. 95c


Tender Flavor Rich
T-BONES


Ib.79C


lb. 69c


Jergen's


SOAP
BAR


OUR THANKS TO YOU, OUR CUSTOMERS It has been a privilege and pleasure to serve you for the past 18 months!
It is YOU that has made our business a really BIG SUCCESS. In the years to come, we wish to give you quicker and better service. To do this
we must enlarge. For your convenience we are adding new self-service meat cases, freezers, coolers and cash registers TO SERVE YOU BETTER.
SO SHOP WHERE THE MAJORITY SHOPS SHOP RICH'S, THE LEADING SUPER MARKET IN PORT ST. JOE
*l


GERBER'S STRAINED

Baby Food


10


ALL
and


JA 97c


KIDS bring your mothers to RICH'S to buy groceries
to get FREE ENTRY BLANKS at cash register for
FREE BIC Y CLES
FROM NOW UNTIL CHRISTMAS
You Do Not Have To Be Present To Win
FIRST DRAWING SATURDAY, OCTOBER 19


II


I I


Nabisco Lb. Box
Saltines 29c
Home Made

Pepper Sace
Packed by E. J. RICH


No. 10 Jug Pal
Cooking


OIL




I With $5.00 Order


Robin Hood Self Rising
FLOUR
10 LB. BAG

99C


FROSTY MORN
LARD


No. 10
Jug
No. 5
Jug


79,
45c


Sugar
5 LB. BAG

49c
With $5.00 Order


Pal PEANUT
Butter
2 LB. JAR
55c
Regular 69c


Carey

SALT
Box

lOc


YOUR TOTAL WILL BE CHEAPER AT RICH'S
PLUS ONE DOZEN GA. GRADE 'A'
LARGE EGGS

FREE!
WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE


SHOP RICH'S TODA YI
I II II IIII III I I] I I II Il V
q ) ,' I q m


Boneless
New Yorks lb. 79c


LL ill I


-


I


I ,


I










Mrs. Margaret Walters, State Rebekah

President, Is Guest of Local Chapter
Mrs. Margaret Walters of Tam-or at a b banquet complimenting her
pa, president of the Rebekah As- at the Port St. Joe Motel Dining
sembly of Florida was guest of hon- Room on Thursday evening, Sep-
tember 19 when members of Mel-


This Product
Distributed by


St. Joe

Auto Parts
311 Williams Avenue


ody Rebekah Lodge No. 22 enter-
tained for her.
Mrs. Ruth McCormick, Noble
Grand presided at the dinner in
a most charming manner. Mrs.
Addie Goodson gave the prayer.
Mrs. Huleen Thames gave the ad-
dress of welcome. Mrs. Marjorie
Strickland of Parker gave the re-
sponse. Mrs. McCormick then pre-
sented Mrs. Mary Weeks who ser-
ved as mistress of ceremonies in
a cordial manner gave appropriate
toasts in rhyme to the following
honored guests: Mrs. Margaret
Walters, president of the Rebekah
Assembly of Florida; Mrs. Flora
Long, Warden of the Rebekah As-
sembly of Florida; Mrs. Olive
Crosby, Past President of the Re-
bekah Assembly of Florida; Mrs.
Vera McNeill, Color Bearer of the
Rebekah Assembly of Florida;
Mrs. Opal Haire, District Deputy
President of District Two; Mrs.
Lois Daniell, Assistant Conductor
of the Rebekah Assembly of Flor-
ida and the following Noble Grands
om this District: Mrs. Marie Brog-
don, Wewahitchka; Mrs. Marjorie
Strickland, Parker; Mrs. L e e
Creech, Panama City and Mrs.


Ruth McCormick, Port St. Joe.
In like manner Vice Grands: Mrs.
Betty Newsome of Parker and
Mrs. Huleen Thames of Port St.
Joe were presented.
A motif of colorful hand-painted
banquet tables: a lovely center-
piece of sweet peas attractively ar-
ranged in a large conch shell
graced the center of the speaker's
table while lovely dolls made of
these beautiful shells were har-
moniously placed as favors at each
guest's plate. Shells serving as
containers for the after dinner
mints were gracefully placed at
convenient intervals over the ta-
bles. The center of the tables were
interspersed with fern-like runners
of pastel colored sweet peas.
After dinner the guests re-as-
sembled in the American Legion
Hall where the party was continued
after a short business session at
which Mrs. Ruth McCormick pre-
sided.
The hall was artistically decor-
ated with arrangements of red
roses and sweet peas symetrically
placed at imposing vantage points.
Mrs. Ruth McCormick, Mrs. Ali-
ene Hightower and Mrs. Jennie
Smith presented a most enchanting


courtesy to Mrs. Walters in the
form of a very large red heart
with white lace trimming. Mrs.
Hightower and Mrs. Smith alter-
nated as speakers and pinning the
letters on the heart after each line
of their speech, which, when com-
pleted, was an acrostic spelling
"Margaret" with a gift of currency
also pinned to the heart, followed
by the entire group singing, "You
Are Our Sweetheart", after which
Mrs. Addie Goodson and Mrs. Lois
Daniell led the members of Melody
Lodge in a gift march in which
each member presented her a per-
sonal gift. It was a large basket of
gifts and the colorful wrappings
made a pretty picture. Mrs. Wal-
ters responded in a confident im-
pressive note of thanks to each
donor.
Mrs. Huleen Thames graciously
presented a gift to Mrs. Olive Cros-
by from the members of Melody.
Mrs. Walters then gave her mes-
sage to the group using as her
subject, "Faith" and defined it as
"the substance of things hbped for
and the evidence of things not
seen" and gave the thought that
"Faith" embraces assurance, cer-
tainty, calmness, confidence, rev-


FHA Holds

Leadership Study
Constance Brown, Reporter
A leadership training workshop
for new Homemakers of America
members, was held at Carter Parra-
more High School in Quincy on
September 21. Attending from
Washington High School were Pa-
tricia Garvin and Patricia Wash-
ington and their advisor, Mrs. S.
F. Cooper.
The workshop was divided into
two sessions. The morning session
was a participation and discussion
meeting with all officers meeting
with various consultants who help-
ed them to better understand their

erence, edification and spirituality
to those who possess it.
The distinguished guests were
recognized again and the Lodge
was closed in due order after which
a social hour of fine fellowship was
enjoyed. Refreshments of punch,
cake, nuts and mints were served
to the many guests present.


duties and solve some of the prob-
lems which were presented. The
afternoon session summarized what
each group had accomplished in
their various meetings. After re-
marks from Miss Allie Ferguson,
lunchroom and home economics
supervisor, Gadsden County, the
meeting was adjourned.


'Ladies Needed In

Legion Auxiliary

Please women of the ex-service
men, let's continue to back our
men in this time of peace as we
so faithfully did during war. Our
hospitalized veterans need your
support and help. Our American
Legion Auxiliary has a fine pro-
gram set up whereby we can help
loose the stress of sickness and
pain for war hospitalized veterans.
The Auxiliary buys gifts and sends
them to the three veteran hospitals
in Florida, so each patient will
have a gift at Christmas time to
send to their wife and children.
We also have a broad program for
child welfare. This is just a few


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1963

of the many wonderful things we
as American Legion Auxiliary
members do.
If you are not a member you are
missing out on a wonderful pro-
gram of helping our men and wo-
men that has done so much for
each of us during war. If you
would ask our membership chair-
man, Mrs. Madeline Whitaker, she
could tell you of the privileges for
hospital care and part of your
burial expense being paid were
you not able to pay these bills, just
by being a Legion or Auxiliary
member.
We meet every second and fourth
Tuesday night at 8:00 p.m. in the
Legion Home. Won't you come and
join with us.
MRS. CECIL PARRISH
Publicity Chairman

BAKE SALE SATURDAY
Ladies of the American Legion
Auxiliary will hold a Bake Rum-
mage Sale in front of the Legion
Home Saturday, October 5 begin-
ning at 9:00 a.m.


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Phone 229-3611 131 Bellamy Circle

TELEVISION and RADIO REPAIRS

SERVICE CHARGE ------------- $3.00



FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave. C. Byron Smith, P-ast
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:30 a.m.
MORNING WORSHIP 11:00 am.
BAPTIST TRAINING UNION -.......-... 6:45 pjm.
EVENING WORSHIP 8:00 p.m.
PRAYER SERVICE (Wednesday) .. 7:30 p.m.
"Come and Worship God With Us"




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


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


A.H.
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Totally new Rambler Americans with all-new styling, new ride, full 6-passenger room.
New exciting Rambler Classics and Ambassadors, new hardtops, new luxury V-8's, new featurOs.


Today, see howthe Rambler Idea-the idea
of listening to car owners' wants-pays off
for you. NEW! Rambler Americans-the
compact economy king with all-new beauty,
all-new 6-passenger room. NEW!Every inch
new. Smart curved-glass side windows, too.
NEW! Brilliant new hardtops, sedans, and
convertible. Smart new big-space station
wagons. NEW! All-new ride, with new sus-
pension, longer wheelbase, wider tread.


NEW! Rambler Classic hardtop, with
choice of Six or new 198-hp V-8. Smart
sedans and wagons, too. NEW! Exciting new
options: 7-position Adjust-O-Tilt steering
wheel; Shift-Command Flash-0-Matic floor
stick for V-8s-you shift it, or it shifts itself.
NEW! Rambler Ambassador V-8 offers
wagon, sedan-two new hardtops; one with
270-hp V-8, bucket seats, console, front
and rear center armrests-all standard.


PLUS! All Ramblers now have 33,000-mile
or 3-year chassis lubrication; rattle-free
Advanced Unit Construction, with rust-
fighting galvanized steel panels. See how
well Rambler listens to your wants ... how
beautifully Rambler '64 fills your needs.
American Motors-Dedicated to Excellence

RAMBLER'64
Rambler leads because Rambler listens


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 Conditioned Centrally Heated

VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME



You Are Welcome To The

First United Pentecostal Church
10th St. NW. and Victoria Avenue Highland View, Florida
Rev. JAMES J. HILL, Pastor
SUNDAY SCHOOL 9:45 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


Today! On display at your Rambler Dealer!


REGISTER FOR FREE DOOR PRIZE AT THE RAMBLER NEW CAR SHOW
(You Do Not Have To Be Present To Win)

HUTCHINS MOTORS


301 Monument Avenue


Telephone 227-2241


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ST. JOE FURNITURE & APPLIANCE CO.
St. Joe Owned St. Joe Born St. Joe Operated


54% More Sleeping Space when you switch to..


BEAUTYREST




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Extra stretch-out size plus room than two twin
twin-size boxsprings.. .

famous Beautyrest construction

guarantees single bed comfort ,

in your double bed!

Why sleep crushed, cramped and crowded on an old fashioned mnittress? Solve A l st. .
your space problems with King Size Beautyrest, the mattress with 54% more / ?'
sleeping area. With Beautyrest you get more than extra stretch-out room. You
get all those wonderful, restful benefits of Beautyrest's unique individual coil 9 ''
construction. Beautyrest coils are pocketed, are independently acting to pro- '|
vide firm but buoyant support to every part of your body. Because Beautyrest I Long Boy Twin Size. 5 inches longer than a
regular twin size Beautyrest. Just the thing
springs are separate they never, never sag the heaviest husband can't ,or today's taller sleepers. Set of mattress
disturb his wife's rest there's no rolling together. And because Beautyrest and matching boxspring.......... .$179.00
has a 15 year guarantee (it's right on the mattress label) and because Beauty-
rest lasts 3 times longer than ordinary connected coil mattresses, it's the
most economical bedding you can buy! t ,


ALL BEAUTYREST SUPER SIZES IN CHOICE OF QUILTED OR TUFTED, NORMAL OR EXTRA FIRM
... SPECIAL GIFT OFFER!
Buy any Super-Size Beautyrest
rnmattress-boxspring set and get free
of cost, a steel frame with casters or
Simmons new BED-STRETCHER rails
(worth up to $25.00). BED-STRETCH-
ER rails make beds longer-or longer
and wider for Super Sizes! Hurry, this
offer for a limited time only!


wo feet wider and 5 inches
Beautyrest! yet takes up less .
eds. Set of mattress and 2
. . . . $299.50


54"
Long Coy Full Size. 5 inches longer than a
regular full size Beautyrest. Set of mattress
, and matching boxspring.......... $179.00


EASY CREDIT


Si St. Joe Furniture & Appliance Co.


LOW PRICES


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