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UFPKY NEH LSTA



The star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028419/01458
 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 17, 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: UF00028419:01458

Full Text






MONEY TALKS-Lets keep
1 0 C It where we can speak with it
once In a while-Trade with
P E R C O P Y your home town merchanhl
P E"Port St. Joe-The Outlet Port for the Apalachicola-Chattahoochee Valley"

TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1963 NUMBER 5


Annual Cancer Research



Study Gets Underway Here


Entering 4th Year

The fourth annual Cancer Re-
search Study was launched here
this week with a plea for cooper-
ation from persons participating in
a massive project aimed at discov-
ering cancer's causes.
The announcement was made by 1
Roy Gibson, Jr., Gulf County Chair- i
man, who urged all volunteer re-
searchers in the American Cancer .
Society's Cancer Prevention Study -
to- redouble their efforts to find |' ,
subjects lost to follow-up since the "
project started more than three
years ago.
Entering its fourth year, the can-
cer prevention study includes 60
persons in Gulf county among the
1,078,000 originally enrolled. For .
those Units which haye completed .
their third follow-up work relative. ,
ly early, 98.5 per cent of the sub- ^ |
jects originally enrolled have been -
successfully traced, according to : ,'
Dr. E. Cuyler Hammond, National I.
ACS Statistical Research Director .
who is in charge of the study. -
.Although the study will take up
to six years to complete, prelimi-
nary results have already been ob-
tained by processing some of the
information acquired by question-" 'I- !-
Siaires. Dr. Hammond reported that TURNS IN CARD--Pictured above,
among those describing symptoms citizens participating in the canc
*-that could be interpreted as cancer
danger signals, only about 12 per-
cent of the men and 17.6- per cent
of the women said they had seen day what brand": "Have you
a doctor about 'their complaints been hospitalized since Octoberf
.during the last year. 1961?": "Have you undergone sur-
"This information, while only very since October, 1961?": "Have
preliminary," Dr. Hammond said, you developed cancer during this
"is verv useful for the, improve- period?": "What other serious di-
ment of our educhiiona' programm" seases have you had since October
SThis year's questionnaire, which I961?"
volunteers enrolled in the project When complete, th study will
-will be asked to answer, will seek provide information that is expect-
additional, pertinent information. ed to shed new light on some of
The additional questions, Dr. Ham- the causes of cancer associated
mond pointed out, are based on with environment, personal habits,
trends and indications which have illnesses, diet, working conditions
been disclosed in the over-all study and other factors.
of information gathered during the
past three surveys. For instance, Volunteer researchers, each re-
answers to questions such as fol- sponsible for the annual follow-up
lows will be sought: "Location of for the subjects originally enrolled,
your home: county, outskirts of report whether or not each is still
town center of town": "Is your living. An important aspect of the
home in area with heavy air pollu- study concerns those who have
tion from factories, power plants, died. Cause of death is then de-
refineries, etc": "Did you live on a termined through death certificates.
farm in early life?": "Do you now All of this data is then added to
smoke cigarettes how many per the original information.


't. ', '


Tom S. Coldewey, one of the local
;er research program turns in his
airman, Roy Gibson, Jr. (* photo)


Dr. Hammond has issued an ur-
gent request to the researchers
here to make an additional effort
to find any of the subjects origin-
ally enrolled but who were lost
track of during the past year.
"This study will require the con-
'tinued rpa action of every sub-
ject for at least two moe years -to
assure best results," Dr. Hammond
said. "The higher percentage' that
can be maintained in checking Athe
fate of these people will have
much to do with the eventual suc-
cess of this venture. We are ur-
gently seeking continued coopera-
tion of both researchers and sub-
jects to maintain the splendid re-
cord so far accomplished.'
Conducting the survey in Port
St. Joe are: Mrs. Chauncey Costin,
Mrs. J. Lamar Miller, Mrs. Silas R.
Stone, Mrs. John Robert Smith,
Mrs. Wayne Hendrix, Mrs. Milton
Chafin, Mrs. Pearl Whitfield, Mrs.
Jane Cabana and Mrs. H. C. Brown.


Events to Attract

All Set for Annual

PTA Carnival
Plans have been made to keep
the local golfers in Port St. Joe on
Saturday, October 26, the date set
for the annual PTA Hallowe'en Car-
nival. There will be a "Hit the Tar-
get Driving Range" to test the skill
of all the golfers.
A contest for the best poster ad-
vertising the carnival was held in
the Elementary School this week.
The posters have been judged and
will be displayed at various busi-
nesses in town. A $2.50 prize will
be given to the child making the
best poster in the first three grades
and another '$2.50 prize will be
given to the child making the best
poster in the third through sixth
grades. The winners will be an-
nounced later.
The Carnival will begin with a
parade of all the children in cos-
tumes, led by the Port St. Joe High
School Band.
There is still a need for old lum-
ber with which to build the many
booths. Anyone having any old
lumber that can be used for this
purpose may call any of the chair-
men, who will arrange to have the
lumber picked up. The chairmen
are Mrs. Tom Parker, Jr., Mrs.
Philip Chatham and Mrs. Williston
Chason.
-p

Boy Scouts Take

10-Mile Hike
The Scouts of Troop 47 for the
past two weeks have been study-
ing hiking methods, how to walk,
hiking speed, resting, safety on
roads, night hiking and physical
fitness.
Monday at 7:00 p.m., 17 Scouts
and five Senior Scouts took a 10
mile hike .observing all hiking
methods for night hiking.
Scouts taking the hike were: Bill
Hendrix, William Ramsey, Billy
Simmons, Joe Hendrix, Joe Rycroff,
Charles Blackburn, Bob Faliski,
Jim Simmons, Jimmy Stafford,
John White, Dennis Atchison, Bud-
dy Lester, George Anchors, Jim
Fensom, Pat Gentry, Byron Baxley,
Jimmy Myrick.
Senior Scouts on the trip were:
Eric Hammond, Tommy Atchison,
Robert Marlow, Jim Cox and Emory
Cason, assistant Scoutmaster.
Scoutmaster Simpson said all of
the Scouts did a good job on the
hike and passed their 10 mile hike
examination.


Lions Club Buys
Glasses for Children
The Port St. Joe Lions Club, at
their regular meeting Monday noon
reported the recent purchase of
three pairs of eye glasses for un-
derprivileged school children. This
outlay of $37.50 brought to $174.50
funds expended for the purchase
of eye glasses for the needy of our
community since January 1 of this
year. The Lions pay for these glas-
ses with money raised by their an-
nual Horse Show, the profits from
which go into their Sight Conserva-
tion Program.
The film, "The Ultimate Wea-
pon", was shown at the luncheon
meeting. It showed how American
prisoners of war during the Korean
fighting reacted to the 'brainwash-
ing" tactics of their Communist
captors. The film, designed to spur
all thinking Americans to a search-
ing self-analysis, was a winner of
a Freedom Foundation award for
promoting a better understanding
of the American way of life.
The Lions Club has recently in-
stalled a new siren on the score.
board at the high school football
stadium. The scoreboard, donated
by the local club, was one of the
early major projects of the club
after being organized in 1955.
Guests of the club were Ben C.
Williams, John Brown, Wade Bar-
rier, Jr., and Joel Morris.
-y
Gas Conversion Company
Ready'to Start Work Here
Martin-rPiping and"- Conversion
Company of Gadsden, Alabama,
moved its equipment and person-
nel into Port St. Joe on Monday,
October 14, for the purpose of
housepiping and converting pres-
ent gas appliances for use of nat-
ural gas.'
Dan Martin, vice-president of
this Company, stated that conver-
sion and housepiping work would
commence immediately and many
of the people in Port St. Joe would
be using natural gas within the
next few days. He stated that ap-
proximately 30 customers could be
converted each day.


HISTORICAL MARKERS DEDICATED MONDAY


On October 14, at 3:30 p.m. a mission was introduced and in her
:historical marker was erected by response she stated the purpose
the Gulf County Historical Corn- and accomplishments of the Com-
mission in co-operation with the mission during its nine months of
Florida Board of Parks and His- existence. Mrs. Porter stated, "His-
toric Memorials and was dedicated. tory is our purpose. The unraveling
The location of the marker is south of the important things that have
of Wewahitchka near Honeyville. passed with the many generations
Serving as master of ceremonies that have gone before us; the pos-
for the occasion was Dave Gaskin sible connecting of these events
of Wewahitchka. The invocation with the things that are present;
and benediction was delivered by the relating of these events with
Rev. W. J. Runnels of Wewahitch- the events that the future will
ka. Walter Graham, on behalf of bring and the distillation of the
the Gulf County Board of Commis- impact of the facts, or threads of
sioners gave the welcome address. facts, we may discover for the use
Mrs. Ned S. Porter, chairman of and enlightenment of future gen-
the Gulf County Historical Corn- rationss"


Rev. John Barrier To Speak At

Services of Faith Bible Church Sunday


The Rev. John Barrier, son of
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Barrier, Sr.,
will speak at both services of the
Faith Bible Church, Sunday.
John is director of the "Follow-
up" division of the "Open Air
Campaigners" with its headquar-


ing held.
The local pastor, the Rev. Liv-
ingston Blauvelt, will be the guest
speaker at a 3-day youth conference
October 18-20 ,at Camp Victory,
near Hacoda, Alabama. Between 60
and 75 teen-agers from Northwest


ters at Wheaton, Illinois. This is Florida and South Alabama will en-
ani outdoor arm of the church de- joy this week end retreat with a
dicated to "Witnessing for Christ strong spiritual emphasis.
by: all means everywhere". Mr. This camp is owned and sponsor-
Barrier is responsible for develop- ed by the Children's Bible Mission
ing the follow-up system and ma- which is a work of faith and a la-
terials for O.A.C. Through this pro- bor of love reaching tomorrow's
gram the new convert, by faith in leaders with the word of God to-
Christ, is motivated toward a ser- day. Influencing o ver 300,000
ies of 16 Bible study lessons and school children each month, they
20 memory verses to promote spir- purpose to promote the memoriza-
itual growth in the Lord. tion of Bible verses. A system of
He may be heard at the Port St. awards is set up whereby children
Joe High School Auditorium Sun- from 10 states may completely earn
day at 11:00 a.m. and again at 7:30 scripture portions, other gifts and
p.m., where services of the Faith even the whole Bible plus a week
Bible Church are temporarily be- at camp.


Mrs. Porter further stated, "It


is a tragic fact to have to relate
that our particular area-The his-
tory of Northwest Florida-is the
least known lacunae, that is, the
least recorded history in the entire
United States of America. For
some unaccountable reason, histor-
ians, for the most part, over the
many years, have sorely neglected
and ignored it. This is doubly sad
because in some strange way it is
the printed page that outlives the
monument. Therefore, in the true
analysis, our purpose as a Commis-
sion is to dig out and find this
history and be the means of try-
ing to bring it to light".
Mrs. Porter's closing remarks
were: "It is in this way that we
plan to make known, in some small
way, some of Florida's most impor-
tant, vital and coldrful history,
Florida, whose history is greater
than that of any other state-be-
cause it was the first in the annals
of our nation."
William J. Rish was introduced
and he, in turn, introduced Charles
B. Smith, Gulf County Historian
who was the guest speaker. Mr.
Smith related Ithe history of the
Fort Place and,:expressed the debt
of gratitude that the Historical
Commission and all Gulf Countians
owed to Dr. Ralph E. Wager of
Panama City fqr collecting and pre-
serving these little known facts.
Dr. Wager's article on the Fort
Place appeared in The Florida His-
torical Quarterly.
Mr. Smith stated that the Fort
Place was constructed in 1833 as
a refuge from hostile Indians. It
was a blockhouse type fort enclos-
ed within a two acre stockade form-
ed by verticle placed logs. Port
holes were built into the heavy


hewn log walls admitting light and
serving for the use of firearms.
Pioneers of Wewahitchka remem-
ber seeing the fort intact around
1900. It was dismantled about 1930
for its timber and -no remains are
visible today.
Mr. Smith also related the his-
tory of the St. Joseph and Iola
Railroad which was 28 miles in
length and the longest in Territor-
ial Florida at that time. It was the
third railroad in Florida to use
steam locomotives, tie first being
its predecessor, the 4t. Joseph .and
Lake Wimico. Rates' were quoted
for transportation from Iola to St.
Joseph as they appeared in an 1839
edition of "The St. Joseph Times."
The rivalry between Apalachicola
and St. Joseph for the rich cotton
trade of the interiorwas discussed.
Mr. Smith's closing statement was,


"In commemorating these two
events of our county's historic past,
we should not lose sight of the
fact, that the events of history are
but a record of man's achievements
and his failures. It is to the pio-
neers we pay tribute on this day."
Jesse V. Stone introduced the
presentor of the marker, Ralph S.
Hager, Chief of Information and
Education for the Florida Board of
Parks and Historic Memorials.
George Y. Core delivered the ac-
ceptance speech and Mayor Harold
B. Canning of Wewahitchka un-
veiled the marker.
Claude Willoughby, District Su-
perintendent, Florida Park Service
was present for the ceremonies. Al-
so attending were the Gulf County
Board of Commissioners, City
Council of Wewahitchka, Gulf
(Continued On Page 4)


Parade Will Kick-off Homecoming

Festivities Tomorrow Afternoon At 5
Port St. Joe High School's official observance of "Home-
coming" will officially get under way tonight at 7:30. The
student body will begin the week end of school emphasis by
having a bon-fire pep rally on the school parking lot, in pre-
paration to the big football game tomorrow night at the lo-
cal stadium.


Tomorrow afternoon, at 5:00 p.m.
"Homecoming" will begin insofar
as the citizens of Port St. Joe are
concerned.
At 5:00 p.m. tomorrow afternoon
the annual "Homecoming Parade"
produced by the high school stu-
dents, will start its way down Reid
Avenue.
This year's edition of the "Home-
coming Parade" promises to be
"bigger and better than ever" ac-
cording to high school principal,
Wayne Saunders. Every class and
club in the school is eligible to en-
ter a float in the parade and vie
for the cash prizes awarded by the
Student Council. Saunders said that
early this week 10 floats had been
definitely entered in the parade,
and that more would in all prob-
ability, be entered before parade
time tomorrow afternoon.
The big parade will be preceed-
ed by Port St. Joe High School's
big marching band, under the di-
rection of Herman Dean.
Big Supper Planned
Immediately after the parade
the Port St. Joe High School
PTA will begin serving chicken
and rice and fish su-Wp-rs 'i the
school cafeteria at $1.00 a plate
for adults and 50c for students.
The PTA is sponsoring the sup-
per to try and raise the money
for their budget.
Everyone is invited to attend
the supper, which will be served
up until 7:30 p.m.
For the Homecoming football
game, the Sharks will meet Nice-
ville High School.
At half-time, the annual home-
coming queen, Miss Sue Parker
will be crowned "Homecoming
Queen" by her escort, Jimmy Gain-
nie. Bearing the "Queen's" crown
and scepter will be little Pam Par-
ker and Bruce May.
The "Queen's Court" will consist
of: Kathleen Smith and Tommy
Sisk; Mary Carolyn Lyons and Al-
bert Gentry; Polly Smith and Fred-
die Chason; Gail Odum and Paul
Robbins; Shelly Coldewey and
James Todd; Kitty Jones and Rod-
ney Herring; JoAnn Lapeyrouse
and Eric Hammond; Katrina Farris
and Emory Burleson; Karen Stur-
man and Bill Vervaeke.
Immediately after the football
game the students will enjoy a
dance at the Stac House.


Highland View Hallowe'en Carnival

Scheduled Saturday With Many Events


The attractions of the Hallo-
we'en Carnival at Highland View
are so numerous 'that there is
bound to be something everyone
will enjoy. To mention just one .
oysters on the hlf shell! What
could be better unless the small
fry prefer cotton candy from the
Candy Shop, which will also have
home-made candy and apples.
There will also bp a special Hal-
lowe'en movie to thrill them. If
that isn't exciting enough, there
will be Jeep rides and motor scoot-
er rides
A Hallowe'en Carnival wouldn't
be complete without the Country
Store, Fish Pond, Hot Dogs, Ham-
burgers, Cold Drinks, Coffee, Cake


and Pie. Well, all this will be at
Highland View on Saturday night
from 4 to 8. The parade will be
at 3:30 p.m.
If you haven't tried bingo, you
must try it at the Hallowe'en Car-
nival, where some very attractive
prizes will be given. The White Ele-
phant Sale is no white elephant.
Such things will be offered as elec-
tric corn poppers, electric hot plate
and iron, rugs, pictures, books and
other things too numerous to men-
tion.
Don't miss it! Fun for the entire
family at the Hallowe'en Carnival
at Highland View School, Saturday
from 4 to 8 pmn.


Sharks Trounced

By Walton Braves
The Port St. Joe Sharks lost their
fourth game of the season last Fri-
day night in a very disappointing
effort that ended in a 40-6 defeat
at the hands of DeFuniak Springs.
The Walton Braves moved the
ball almost at will against a shod-
dy Shark defense and the smaller
Braves stymied the Shark offense,
limiting them to only 97 yards
rushing.
Walton scored in every period,
starting off with two quick TD's in
the first quarter, one each in the
second and third quarter and capp-
ing it off with two TD's in the
fourth quarter.
The Sharks scored their only TD
in the fourth quarter when Bill
Vervaeke caught a pass deflected
by Jim Goodman and raced 65
yards to score.
The Sharks will be observing
their annual IIomecoming tom r-
row night when they meet Nice-
ville, a new school in Okaloosa
County, that will consist of all
sophomores this year. The Sharks
shouLl get into t i..
this week, but it will certainly abe
no cinch win and they will have to
play better ball than they have
displayed thus far this year to be-
gin to see victories.
The Yardstick St. Joe Walton
First Downs -------- 6 13
Yards Rushing ------97 268
Yards Passing --- 82 46
Passes Completed _- 4-10 4-9
Intercepted by --- 0 1
Yards Penalized 40 80
Fumbles 2 1

Cancer District Number 2
Meets In Panama City
District Number Two of the
American Cancer Society, which in-
cludes Bay, Calhoun, Franklin,
Gulf, Jackson and Liberty Counties
met in Panama City Thursday af-
ternoon at the Seven Seas Restau-
rant to nominate delegate direc-
tors to represent the district for
the coming year.
Those attending from Gulf were
Roy Gibson, Jr., county chairman;
Walter Dodson, present lay dele-
gate director from District Two
and Mrs. H. C. Brown.


Bruce Weeks Presented TV Set

Bruce Weeks of 1307 Marvin Avenue, is presented his free tele-
vision set by Mrs. Dave Jones, Port St. Joe Garden Club president.
Weeks was presented the TV set by the Club for helping in the
Club's drive for funds to build a Garden Center in Port St. Joe.



Homecoming Set





Friday at School









THE STAR, Port St. Jo 3


Miss Judith Fensom Becomes


Bride of Brian C. Sanders


Mrs. Brian Cabot Sanders


Mrs. J. L. Miller

Entertains

Bridal Party
Mis J. Lamar Miller entertained
with a luncheon in her home on
Constitution Drive honoring Judith
Fensom and her bridesmaids on
October 11.
The luncheon table was overlaid
with a beautiful yellow cloth
trimmed with white lace, in the
center of the table was a bride
doll holding a bouquet of white
flower .andb -tending out to those
seated at t!e bride-elect's table
were white satin ribbons with pel-
I1w mums and for Miss Fensom a


corsage of white mums.
Beautiful white china swans were
given to each bridesmaid from
Miss Fensom as a moment of the
occasion.
Sharing this honor with the hon
oree was her mother, Mrs. Paul S.
Fensom, Mrs. Wilson Sanders,
Brenda Sanders and Mrs. Mabel
Atchinson, Winter Park; Martha
Sue Cisney, Greenville, Ky.; Mrs.
Clifton W. Ragsdale, Greenwich,
Conn.; Mrs. Brock Minor, Rich-
mond, Va.; Kathleen Dowd, Eliza-
beth Ann Brown. Mrs. R. H. Mc-
Intosh and Ann Miller.
The hostess presented Miss Fen-
som with liqueurs of red and green
crystal.
Miss Fensom became the bride
of Brian Cabot Sanders, October
12 at the St. 'James Episcopal
Church.


The marriage of Miss Judith
Bland Fensom, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Paul Sherwood Fensom
of Port St. Joe, to Brian Cabot
Sanders, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wil-
son Sanders of Winter Park, took
place at 11:30, Saturday morning,
October 12, in St. James Episcopal
Church.
The Reverend Harry Livingston
Babbit officiated.
In the church sanctuary, at ei-
ther side of the altar cross, were
vases of white fuji spider mums.
The chancel rail was graced with
white pompons, stock and fuji spi-
der mums softened with fronds of
plumosus fern. In the nave, family
pews were marked with satin bells
accented with white pompons and
greenery.
Mrs. Marc Tomlinson, organist,
presented the wedding music.
The bride was given in mar-
riage by her father. She wore a
full length gown of diamond
white silk peau de soie and
Alehcon lace re-embroidered
with pearls. The bodice was de-
signed with Sabrina neckline and
had sleeves softly shirred at the
elbow. The dome shaped skirt
featured alternating folds of self
material and scalloped lace. Silk
roses graced the chapel train at
the skirt sides. The bride's four-
tiered veil of silk illusion fell
softly from a crown of matching
Alencon lace accented with silk
roses and cluster pearls. She car-
ried a bouquet of open butterfly
roses, stock and lilies of the. val-
ley with satin streamers. Her
diamond and pearl earrings were
a gift of the groom.
Miss Brenda Sanders, sister of
the groom ,was maid of honor. She
wore a street length dress of au-
tumn gold brocade and a matching
circlet headpiece with bouffant
veil of gold illusion. Her bouquet
of bronze pompons and wood
roses was interspersed with sprays
of wheat and completed with
bronze velvet streamers.
Bridesmaids were the Misses
Elizabeth- Ann Browne and Ann
Miller of Port St. Joe, and Miss
Martha Sue Cisney of Greenville,
Kentucky. They were gowned iden-
tically to the maid of honor and
carried matching. bouquets.
Mr. Sanders was his son's best
man. Ushers were: Chesley Fensom,
Auburn University, brother of the
bride, Edward Smith, Port St. Joe
and Ronald Sewell, Orlando. James


Students Work On Holiday
Students at Port St. Joe High School made use of a
recent holiday to do some odd jobs about the building.
In the top photo, a group of boys put the finishing
touches on a fence built around the lunch room garbage
can area. In the bottom photo, a group of students are
shown sanding down and varnishing desks that had be-
come unsightly over the years.
The students performed the work on their own initia-
tive in order to have a better school plant.


Fensom, younger brother of the
bride, served as acolyte.
Mrs. Fensom chose emerald
green for her daughter's wedding.
The bodice of sheer wool was fit-
ted over a full skirt of silk chiffon.
Matching accessories and a corsage
of phalaenopsis orchids completed
her costume.
The groom's mother wore a dress
of champagne Chantilly lace and
crepe with Sabrina neckline and
crushed cummerbund terminating
in back drapery. Her hat was of
matching petals and tulle with
champagne accessories. Her cor-
sage was green cymbidium orchids.
The bride's parents entertained
with a wedding breakfast in the
Parish House following the cere-
mony.'Bridal white and Autumn
gold was the color scheme and
banks of greenery were placed
at vantage points in the hall.
Miss Kathleen Dowd kept the
bride's book at the table where


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. Joe Natural Gas Co.



Now In Our New Offices -- 114 Monument Avenue



SAVE WITH NATURAL GAS


PERMANENT RATES
First 100 Therms Nat. Gas .-. 15c per therm
Next 1900 Therms Nat. Gas --.---.. 12c per therm
All Additional Gas 10c per therm

In addition, a substantial discount is provided for those who use natural gas for summer air-conditioning.

Florida Public Utilities Commission has approved the above rates and required that
they remain in effect for aleast two years.
REMEMBER: LP gas companies may fluctuate their rates since they are not regulated by the Public Utili-
ties Commission.


TYPICAL COST OF NATURAL GAS FOR FIVE-ROOM HOME:


COOKING ONLY: WATER HEATING ONLY:
Average Monthly Consumption ...--......... 1,000 CF Average Monthly Consumption ----......... 1,333 CF
Average Monthly Bill $ 1.50 Average Monthly Bill $ 2.00
Annual Bill $18.00 Annual Bill $24.00


Convert To Natural Gas and Watch Your 'Present Fuel Bills Drop!

CONVERSION CREWS have commenced making conversions in the City. There is still time for you to be
among the first 550 domestic users so that you may receive housepiping and gas appliance conversion
free.


APPLICANTS MAY CALL OUR REPRESENTATIVE AT 229-3831


the Bride's Candle burned.
The punch and coffee table was
covered with a cloth of gold taffe-
ta caught at the corners and edges
with giant white chrysanthemums
accented with soft gold ribbon. An
epergne arrangement of gold and
white pompons centered the table.
Silver appointments completed the
setting. The buffet table was laid
similarly and featured a colorful
arrangement of fall fruits.
Framed by an arch of greenery
and flowers, the Bride's Table was
overlaid with an heirloom circle
cut work cloth of white linen and
lace made by the bride's maternal
grandmother. The four-tiered wed-
ding cake embossed with roses of
pale gold centered the table. Miss
Diane Lay and Miss Brenda Ward
cut the wedding cake.
For traveling, Mrs. Sanders
chose a three piece suit of rasp-
berry and pale pink wool with
matching raspberry accessories.
After returning from a wedding
trip to Jamaica, the couple will
live in Orlando.
Out-of-Town Guests
Out of town guests were: Mr. and
Mrs. George Core and Mr. and Mrs.
Max Kilbourn of Wewahitchka;
Mrs. E. Clay Lewis, Jr., Miss Pen-
ney Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
Welch, Mrs. Charles Daffin and
Miss Melinda Daffin of Panama
City; Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dan-
dridge, Lynn Haven; Mr. and Mrs.
Massey Ward, Mobile, Alabama;
Mrs. Delano C. Williams, Mr. and
Mrs. John T. Sewell, Mrs. Clark
Conklin, .Mrs. Briggs Scisson, Miss
Ellen Scisson, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Spitz, James B. Tippin, Mr. and
Mrs. Julian Proctor, Mr. and Mrs.
David Taylor and Mr. and Mrs.
Frank O'Kelley of Tallahassee; Mr.
and Mrs. Bill Bricker of Quincy;
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Cole, Miss
Nancy Cole, Mr. and Mrs. Julius
Harrison, Mr. and Mrs. Oswald
Beverly, McEwan and Miss Nancy
McEwan. of Orlando; Mrs. Charles
R. Garraway, Miss Charlene Garra-
way and Miss Katherine Garraway
of Marianna; Mrs. Clifton W. Rags-
dale, paternal aunt of bride, Green-
wich, Connecticut; Mrs. Brock Mi-
nor, paternal aunt of bride, Rich-
mond, Virginia; Mr. and Mrs. James
Ball, maternal grandparents of
bride, Kilmarnock, Virginia; James
Ball, maternal uncle of bride, Glen
Allen, Virginia and Mrs. Mabel A.
Atkinson, maternal grandmother
of groom, Orlando.

Wedding Party Entertained
With Rehearsal Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Sanders of
Winter Park entertained with a
seated dinner at the Cove Hotel in
Panama City following the rehear-
sal for the Sanders-Fensom wed-
ding last Friday evening.
The dinner table was centered
with an arrangement of white
chrysanthemums and red roses
with two white doves perching at
the top. The satin covered place
cards also featured white doves.
Burning white tapers lighted the
cngth of the table.
Ho?:ored were Miss Judith Fen
om ,the Sanders, son, Brian San-
lers and members of the wedding
party. Guests included out of town
relatives and friends.


Buffet Supper Fetes

Wedding Party
The Fensom Sanders wedding
party and out of town guests were
entertained Thursday, October 10
at an informal buffet supper by Dr.
iand Mrs. William Wager and Mr.
and Mrs. John Robert Smith at
the Smith home on Garrison Ave-
nue Talisman roses, golden chrys-
,nti.emnums and dainty October
flowers contributed to the color
-cheme of gold and white in the
Ii\ in2 .ind dining rooms. Bride and
*r,,r,-orn figurines emphasized the
Scl'.dng motif. In the family room
tliit arrangements and bold au-
iun .n flowers were used with drift-
'a..d and milk white china.
Mrlis Fensom's blonde beauty
as co,,mplimented by a dress of
crim,,on and black corduroy.
Tho guests included Miss Fen-
sn'j', and her fiance, Brian Sanders,
Mr and Mrs. Paul Fensom, Jim
Fen-_om, Miss Ann Miller, Miss
Kathleen Dowd, Mrs. Robert Bel-
l.m s. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Babbit,
E.l '.,ant and Knapp Smith, Mr. and
'.irt Wilson Sanders of Orlando,
Mrs. Clifton Ragsdale, Greenwich,
Conn., and Mrs. Brock Minor of
Richmond, Va.
k"
Attending Wedding Anniversary
R. G. Boyles and daughter Bar-
bara are attending the 65th wed-
ding anniversary of Mr. Boyles'
parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Boyles,
in Mt. Airy, N. C., this week.


Eta Upsilon Has

Meeting Tuesday
Eta Upsilon Chapter of Beta
Sigma Phi met Tuesday, Oct. 15
in the Florida Power Lounge. Sara
Peters was hostess to the group.
Carol Rish, president, conducted
the business meeting with com-
mittee chairmen giving their re-
polts.
Each member was given candy
to sell with the proceeds going to
a worthy charitable cause.
A committee was selected to be-
gin making plans for the float
which will be entered in the Christ-
mas parade.
Social chairman reported on the
Progressive Supper which will be
Saturday night for all members
and their husbands.
Each member brought a "dress
in a bag" to the meeting and each
girl purchased a bag for 25c. Each
meeting an article of clothing will
be brought and sold with the pro-
ceeds going into the club treasury.
After a complete attire of wear
has been received, a party will be
given and she will wear her pur-
chases.
The group will also be selling
Christmas cards and have a wide
range of cards to choose from. Any-
one wishing to buy cards (personal-
ized or otherwise) contact any
member of Beta Sigma Phi.
Shirley Daniels gave a very in-
teresting program after which a
social hour followed.


ADJUSTMENT

AND


WHEEL BALANCE

FRONT WHEELS

_444



Includes
Adjustment of brakes
S for all four wheels and
brake fluid if needed
J -- Balancing and weights
for both front wheels
CALL US FOR EVENING BRAKE SERVICE


Low center of gravity makes ...- it handle like a dream
in traffic or on the open road!
a 3-speed, foot-operated gear box for plenty of get-up and
go 0 Fan-cooled, 50cc engine Rugged, unitized, all-steej fra. 'o
With plenty of room for two, it's the modern trend in low-cs..,t,
2-wheel fun.


PATE'S SHELL SERVICE CENTER
223-25 Monument Avenue Phone 229-1291









THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1963 -;nnnr Innva h


FIRST BATIST WMU WILL October 17 from 5 til 7 p.m. in
HO P BRIDE-ELECT the home of Mrs. G. W. Padgett in
Thp Wqopan's Missionary Union
of the First Baptist Church will
honor iss Treva Campbell, bride- All members are invited to call
elect, with a shower, Thursday, during the afternoon.

Charter No. 14902 Reserve District No. 6
REPORT OF CONDITION OF THE FLORIDA NATIONAL BANK OF
P6RTF ST. JOE, IN THE STATE OF FLORIDA, AT THE CLOSE OF
BUSINESS ON SEPTEMBER 30, 1963 PUBLISHED IN RESPONSE
TO CALL MADE BY COMPTROLLER OF THE CURRENCY, UNDER
SECTION 5211, U. S. REVISED STATUTES
ASSETS
1. Cash, balances with other banks, and cash items
in process of collection 959,332.39
2. United States Government obligations,
direct and guaranteed 1,429,687.78
3. Obligations of States and political subdivisions _- 782,883.52
4. Loans and discounts (including $488.69 overdrafts) -- 1,448,426.94
5. Bank premises owned $73,451.80, furniture and
fixtures $18,425.12 91,876.92
6. Other assets 37,964.40
.7. TOTAL ASSETS 4,750,171.95


LIABILITIES
8. Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships,
and corporations
9. Time and savings deposits of individuals,
partnerships and corporations
10. Deposits of United States Government (including
postal savings) :
11. Deposits of States and political subdivisions -____-__
12. Deposits of banks
13. Certified and officers' checks, etc.
14. TOTAL DEPOSITS $4,120,631.79
(a) Total demand deposits $3,781,048.34
(b) Total time and savings deposits __ $ 339,583.45
15. Other liabilities /


3,310,844.67
164,612.10
277,802.28
232,585.45
120,274.07
14,513.22

70,773.48


16. TOTAL' LIABILITIES 4,191,405.27


CAPITAL FUNDS
16. Common stock-par value per share $25.00
No. shares authorized, 8,000.
No. shares outstanding, 8,000-- _-------$200,000.00
17. Surplus. $250,000.00
18. Undivided profits $ 60,780.07
19. Reserves $ 47,986.61
20. TOTAL CAPITAL FUNDS $558,766.68
21. Total Valuation Reserves and Capital Funds _._-__


558,766.68


22. TOTAL LIABILITIES, VALUATION RESERVES
AND CAPITAL FUNDS 4,750,171.95
I, Walter C. Dodson, President of the above named bank do hereby
declare that this report of condition is true and correct to the best of
my knowledge and belief.
WALTER C. DODSON
We, the undersigned directors attest the correctness of this report
of condition and declare that it has been examined by us and to the
best of our knowledge and belief is true and correct.
TOM S. COLDEWEY
J. C. BELIN Directors
R .H. McINTOSH
REPORT OF AN AFFILIATE OF A NATIONAL BANK
Report as of September 30, 1963, of ST. JOE PAPER COMPANY,
Port St. Joe, Florida, which is affiliated with Florida National Bank
at Port St. Joe, Port St. Joe, Florida. Charter number 14902; Federal
Reserve district number 6.
Kind of business of this affiliate: Manufacturer of paper pulp and
containers.
Manner in which above-named organization is affiliated with na-
tional bank, and degree of control: Alfred I. duPont Estate owns con-
trolling stock in, both bank and paper company.
Financial relations with bank: Loans to pulpwood dealers secured
by assignment of mo'nibs due from paper company ...------ $217,114.68.
I, Walter C. Dodsonf, President of Florida National Bank at Portj
St. Joe, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true, to the best(
of my knowledge and belief. I declare that it has or will be published'
in the manner prescribed by Section 5211, U.S.R.S., (12 U.S.CQ, sec. 161),
within fifteen days from the date of receipt of the call for report of
condition by the Comptroller of the -Currency.
WALTER C. DODSON
Sworn to and subscribed before me this 14th day of October, 1963.
DOROTHY J. GROSSMANN, Notary Public
State of Florida at Large. My commission expires
June 14, 1966.-- -- (SEAL)
REPORT OF AN AFFILIATE OF A NATIONAL BANK
Report as of September 30, 1963, of FLORIDA EAST COAST RAIL-
WAY COMPANY, Jacksonville, Florida, which is affiliated with Florida
National Bank at Port St. Joe, Port St. Joe, Florida, Charter number
14902; Federal Reserve district number 6.
Kind of business of this affiliate: Railroad.
Manner in which above-named organization is affiliated with na.
tional bank, and degree of control: Majority of Florida East Coast
Railroad common stock owned by St. Joe Paper Company. The A. I.
duPont Estate owns controlling stock in both St. Joe Paper Company
and the bank.
Financial relations with bank: Borrowing from affiliated bank,
including acceptance executed by affiliated bank for account of affil.
iate and securities sold to affiliated bank under repurchase agreement,
$2,812.50.
I, Walter C. Dodson, President of Florida National Bank at Port
St. Joe, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true, to the best
of my knowledge and belief. I declare that it has or will be published
in the manner prescribed by Section 5211, U.S.R.S., (12, U.S.C., sec. 161),
within fifteen days from the date of receipt of the call for report of
condition by the Comptroller of the Currency..
WALTER C. DODSON
Sworn to and subscribed before me this 14th day of October, 1963.
DOROTHY J. GROSSMANN, Notary Public
State of Florida at Large. My Commission expires
June 14, 1966. (SEAL)


LELAH G. WAGNER


Nursing Home

19th Street Between Deer and Park Avenue
Panama City, Florida

OUR MOTTO:
"DEDICATED TO SERVICE"

Opening Date:


Dec. 1, 1963
ALL.NEW AIR CONDITIONED
Meeting All Standards and Requirements set for
Nursing Homes by the State of Florida, The,
American Medical Association and the American
Hospital Association
OFFERING THE BEST IN 24-HOUR
NURSING SERVICE
Free Private Ambulance Service Within A Radius of
200 Miles of Panama City
For further details, write:

LELAH G. WAGNER, R.N.
BONIFAY NURSING HOME, Bonifay, Florida
or Call Bonifay 547-6541


Baptist BTU Group
Mr. and Mrs .Wesley Ramsey
entertained members of the Adult
No. 2 Baptist Training Union on
October 4 with a covered dish din-
ner. The table was laden with
many good things, accompanied
with coffee, Cokes and cake for
desert. After the meal was en-
joyed, Mr. Ramsey introduced the
guest of the evening, Rev. Harry
Powell, pastor of the Highland
View Baptist Church.
Rev. Powell gave a very inspir-
ing talk on "What the Bible has to
say about being trained" which is
the purpose of Baptist Training
Union.
The Union extends an invitation
to those not already enlisted in a
training program to visit with them
on Sunday evening at 6:15 and
see what the program has to offer.

Tucker Reunion Date
Set for October 19
Donald Tucker or Crawfordville
announced this week, plans have
been completed for the annual
Tucker reunion, to be held Satur-
day, October 19, at the Otter Lake
Picnic Area. located one mile west
of Panacea.
Their annual event brings mem-
bers of the Tucker Clan from as
far away as South Carolina .and
many sections of Florida.
A seafood lunch will be served
at 1:00 p.m. Beulah Barwick, sec-
retary of the reunion urges all
descendants to attend.
State Senator Luther C. Tucker
of Crawfordville said, "The Tucker
Reunion is growing each year and
the fellowship is enjoyed by all
members of the family."

Lunch Room Menu
Port St. Joe Elementary School
Monday, October 21
Hot bologna slices with tomato
catsup, rice, buttered spinach,
cheese stuffed celery, peach crisp,
white bread and butter and milk.
Tuesday, October 22
Spaghetti and meat sauce, green
butter beans, carrot sticks, grape
jelly, school baked biscuits and
butter and milk.
Wednesday, October 23
Ham and bean scallop, creamed
car, ots, cabbage slaw, grapefruit
sections, white bread and butter
and milk.
Thursday, October 24
Chicken pie with biscuit topping,
English peas, tossed salad, prunes,
wheat bread and butter, milk.
Friday, October 25


Macaroni and cheese, mustard
greens, spiced beets, Jello, white
bre",d and butter and milk.


T-Mg, SPIUL Paort St. Joe, Fin.



MIGHTY


3 DAY SELLI


G FOR

CASH...

For Space!


T Cash Refunded

0

R On Every Purchase



W This Riot Offer Thursday, Friday

1 and Saturday, October 17, 18, 19 Only!

D First Time Ever At the Start of the Season HARVEST RECORD SAVING

E NOT ONE ITEM RESERVED ALL MUST GO!


PORT ST. JOE, FLORIDA PHONE 227-4261


Henry F. Stone Dies at
Willis Landing Home
Henry F. Stone, age 74, passed
away at his home at Willis Land-
ing Sunday afternoon. Stone has
been the operator of the Willis
Landing boat landing for several
years.
He is survived by his wife, Mrs.
Lois C. Stone; three daughters,
Mrs. Leola Monahan, New Lebanon,
Ohio, Mrs. Hazel Bridges of Port
St. Joe and Mrs. Geraldine Elrod
of Columbus, Ga.; and one step-
daughter, Mrs. Francis Baker of
Willis Landing.
Funeral services were held Wed-
nesday afternoon at 3:00 p.m. from


the First Baptist Church in Wewa-
hitchka with the pastor, Rev. W. J.
Runnels, conducting, assisted by
Rev. G. T. Hinton.
Burial was in Pine Memorial
Cemetery near Blountstown.
Comforter Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.
CARD OF THANKS
May we take this means of offer-
ing our sincere thanks and appreci-
ation to all of you who were so
kind and thoughtful during our
recent grief over the loss of our
loved one.
May God's blessings be with you.
The family of
JAMES W. BURNS


~eIBj


PLENTY


*For Health

Vitality

*Beauty


We Also Have Fresh Eggs

OUR OTHER DAIRY PRODUCTS
Milk Buttermilk
Cream Skim Milk
Chocolate Milk Butter
VY and Y Orange Juice


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!





HARDEPXS

Borden Dairy Products


Call 639-4383 Collect


Wewahitchka


FIRST ... In Honest Cash Values!

FIRST ... In New, Individually Purchased

wearing Apparel and Shoes of Style and
Dependable Quality.
FIRST ... In friendly, neighborly, helpful
Service. every day.


SThe Tattler

R. GLENN BOYLES Editor
Associate Editors YOU-ALL ,-
Published by
BOYLES DEPARTMENT STORE
N PHONE ALL. 7-4a61
R. GLENN BOYLES, Owner
"Dedicated to Better Selling mixed with a
little fun"


TUORK PKERONNEL


ERLMA M. BOYLES Manager
GLADYS S. GILL --- Ladies' and Children's Ready-to-Wear
RUTH KEELS Sportswear and Hosiery
ETHEL M. GAY and PAULA LOVETT L
KATY RHAMES (Girl Friay)
BOB McKIERNAN Shoe Department

Mrs. B. Turns On Bargain Harvest Steam


Dear Friends:
- When you read this the writer
plans to be cooling his Tar Heels
(now coated with St. Joe Beach,
Fla., sand) near the foot of the
Blue Ridge Mountains at Mount
Airy, N. C. (The Granite City), or
8 or 10 miles across the Virginia
line on the (Blue Ridge) Parkway.
Daughter Barbara will be a com-
panion and bodyguard! Barbara is
an excellent traveler and never
murmurs or complains. We plan
to spend a nite in Barnesville, Ga.,
and pick up Uncle Hawks Paul,
shoe peddler, merchant and home-
spun philohopher! Our main pur-
pose is to attend the 65th wedding
anniversary of great grampa and
grandma Boyles. Our sister Alice
has planned quite a family shindig
that will include us chillun, most
of the regular, and great grandchil-
lun, aunts ,uncles, cousins, inlaws
and outlaws (Have heard that some
of my relatives manufacturers of
famous mountain dewl (Not the
Capital Letter Typel) However,
that was many years ago and we
hope there'll be no Revenooers
there! Not many couples experi-
ence the privilege of 65 years of
married life, and we're most grate-
ful to have the opportunity to at-
tend such an event in our own fam-
ily. Mrs. B. and our capable em-
ployees will continue to serve you
Bargain Harvest Values and you
can bet your bottom dollar the
Bargains will be juicy and ripe for
picking!
Seen an dheard from here and
there A smile is a curve that
straightens things out Betty
Rose says: "What we are to be .
We are now becoming" "Mon-
ey isn't everything but it keeps
you in constant touch with the
children" Hope is wishing for
a dream to come true ... faith is
believing it will. The act of hop-
ing produces a peculiar strength
of its own creates a firmer
faith and helps make many dreams


a reality Every tomorrow has
two handles. We can approach it
by holding the handle of anxiety
or we can choose the handle of
hope "A fool and his money
are usually accepted in the highest
social circles."
A quick commercial and we're
off You'll note that several
more shelves have been added at
Boyles UP (From Floor)
. Fall, winter and holiday mer-
chandise keeps rolling in Side
shelves an dracks were bulging .
UP was the only way we could go!
Sometimes we have to use a ladder
but WE'LL GET it for YOU ..
Ask, and give us a little time .
We'll make it really worth your
while! Yes, more merchandise for
less money quality in every
package! Come! One suggestion:
Mrs. B. will leave on the 20th for
a Market Spree Should you
have a special reuqest she'll be
happy to make a note of it ...
jus tfor you! Just another way that
Boyles offers SERVICE Friends,
that's our reason for being here .
TO SERVE YOU .. Use us! Heard
a good sermon recently on 3 rea-
sons for living No. 1 To
be a friend; No. 2, .. To Serve;
No. 3 ... To honor God Think
the preacher had something, don't
you? S'long RGB.
P.S.-A few timely tips from
Shoe-man Bob: Menl 12" lace rub-
ber boots Steel arch, extra
heavy sole (Goodyear) Only
$6.99 (Free Pr. Boot Sox!) Red
Rain Boots for boys and girls, $1.99
. Ladies Rain-Dears, clear phas-
tic. .. $1.99. A full stock Bedroom
Shoes from infants to great grand-
parents Poll Parrot and Scam-
peoroo school and dress shoes for
boys and girls Have a seat ..
Have a measure Have a fit at
BOYLES Bob.

SUPPORT THI t SHARKS


__


-


I


BOYLES SAYS: "We Must Buy More! We Must SellMore!






PRICES CRASH!


$65,000 STOCK TUMBLES


~ ~""';


willll Lliyuuti









THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1963







I .. the VITAL
INGREDIENT


In the making of a fine watch
...in the compounding of a
prescription, precision is the in-
dispensable ingredient.
Following your doctor's pre-
scription to the letter is our
professional pledge. For precision
...when precision counts so
much... you can rely on us,
always.







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


CLASSIFIED 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. Wfc-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
tages, furnished on 9th St.
2 bedroom unfurnishere apt.
227-5111 or call by Smith's I
macy.


POR RENT: Furnished apartment.
Call 227-7636 after &.00 p.m. Ar-
nold Daniell. tfc-9-12
FOR RENT: Furnished garage apt.
$55.00 per mo. No utilities paid.
At 1015 Monument Ave. Call 227-
7396, B. C. Gaillard, 1009 Monu-
ment Ave. tfc-9-26
FOR RENT: 2 bedroom house fur-
nished or unfurnished at Oak
Grove. Call Bill Carr at 227-8111.
FOR RENT: Unfirnished 2 bed-
room house, 1323 McClellan Ave.
Call B .L. Presnell, 227-8305. tfc
FOR RENT: One bedroom and pri-
vate bath, living room and TV
room privilege. 528 corner Sixth
St., and Woodward Ave. 2tp-10


FOR RENT: Apartment. 3 rooms
and bath, furnished. All private.
Water and heat furnished. Attic
!an. For couple only or woman.
1301 Monument Ave., Phone 227-
5301. ltp-
FOR RENT: 5 room, 2 bedroom
house, 513 8th Street. 4 room 2
bedroom house, 513 8th Street.
Call 227-8806. Itp
FOR SALE: Furnished 2 bedroom
brick home and small apart-
ment, 1301 Long Ave., $11,000.
Phone 648-4128. Mira.
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house, two
baths, closed garage and breeze-
way on 72' by 170' lot. $10,900. Lo-
cated 1008 McClellan Ave. Call
227-4721. 4tp-10-10
FOR SALE: Two bedroom house.
1308 Long Ave., with garage and
large utility room. Call or contact
Grady Player after 5:00 p.m. 227-
3636. tfc-9-19
FOR SALE by owner. 3 bedroom
house, $500 down total cash. $72
mo pmt. See by appointment Ph.
229-2338. tfc-9-26
FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house, 1305
Woodward Ave. FHA approved.
Phone 227-7396. B. C. Gallard,
1009 Monument Ave.
FOR SALE: 4 bedroom, 2 bath, liv-
ing room with fireplace, dining
room, kitchen with large breakfast
room, utility room, venetian blinds,
gas tank. One block from school.
Call SUnset 5-8157, Panama City.
OPENING FOR RAWLEIGH DEA-
LER in Gulf County or Port St.
Joe. Established customers. Can
earn $2.00 to $3.00 hourly and up.
Write Rawleigh, FAI 100-1109,
Memphis, Tenn. 9-26-11-14


FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house at
Oak Grove. Pay equity and take
up payments. 408 Madison St.
Cliff Ellis. 4tp-10-3
FOR SALE: 1959 LeSabre 4-door
Buick. Walter Dodson, Fla. Na-
tional Bank. tfc-8-15


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


Beach. Three bedroom trailer First WMS
with addition. $2,800. Terms. Call First Baptist
227-7846. tp Meet for Royal Service
FOR SALE: 3 bedroom house. Lo- f
cated on 2 corner lots. Ideal lo-1 Members of Women's Mission-
cation for schools, Well landscaped.
Located 301 16th St. Call 648-4735. ary Society Number One of the
First Baptist Church met Monday,
$115. 1958 Stude Wamon $165. October 14 for their Royal Service
12" western saddle with new bri- program. Topic for the program is
dle, $30. 14' Chris-Craft boat, $65. "The Year of Jubilee". The offi-
Across the street from Baptist cers for the new church year were
Church in White City. tp in charge and gave an outline of
FOR SALE: 2 pick-up trucks, ton each chairman's work and the du-
and % ton. Make offer. Both in ties of their office. Watchword for
good conditions 906 10th Street. 2p the year is Psalm 105:1 "0 give
NEEDED: 2 ladies with use of car thanks unto the Lord; call upon His
for this vicinity. Full or part- name; make known his deeds
time Xmas business urgent. Aver-
age $2.00 hr. Write Ladies, 2214 among the people". Song for the
Old Bainbridge Rd., Tallahassee, year: "0 God, Our Help In Ages
Fla. 2tP- Past" was sung by the 22 members
TRY DIADAX TABLETS (formerly present for this first meeting of
Dex-A-Diet) New name ,same for- the new church year.
mula. ONLY 98c. CAMPBELL'S Names of the members listed in
DRUGS. 4tc-10-17 circles are as follows:
OVER STOCK on Singer round CIRCLE NO. 1-Mesdames C. A.
bobbin sewing machines $22.00 McClellan, C. D. Spears, Roy Irwin,
with zig-zag attachments. These ma- L W. Durant, Anna Adams, Pearl
chines can be purchased on time i iffnrd Tharnpn H Vit-
payments. Write Inventory depart- Smith, Clifford Tharpe, E. H. Vit-
ment, Atlas Sewing Center, 280 N. tum, T. E. Parker, Sr., J. T. Camp-
Palafox St., Pensacola. belie, Bud Owens and W. 0. Nichols.
WILL CLEAN, oil and adjust any CIRCLE NO. 2-Mesdames Rich-
sewing machine in your home. ard Saunders, H. F. Ayers, W. I.
Only $1.25. Write Service Depart- Carden, J. A. Garrett, Lonnie Bell,
ment, 280 N. Palafox St., Pensacola, C. G. Costin, Sr., J. O. Baggett, T.
Fla. 4tc-10-17 J. Ward, P. W. Petty, E. S. Mar-

SEPTIC TANKS pumped out. Call lowe, Emmett Daniell and G. W.
Buford Griffin, Phone 227-7011 Padgett.
for quick expert service. tfc CIRCLE NO. 3-Mesdames Wes-
WILLIS V. ROWAN, POST 116, ley Ramsey, J. D. Davis, Karl Mar-
THE AMERICAN LEGION, meet. shall, Perry Elliot, W. J. Belin, L.
ing second and fourth Tuesday Z. Henderson, J. F. Pierce, F. E.


nights, 8:00 p.m. American Legion
Home.
IT'S EASY AND SAFE TO MOVE
THE MAYFLOWER WAYI
Aero Mayflower Transit Company
places a complete nation-wide long-
distance moving service at your
command! Whether your move Is
a few hundred miles or thousands,
the Mayflower System assures sat-
isfactory service. If you're planning
to move why not call your local
Mayflower agents, SURPLUS
SALES of ST. JOE, Today. Just
Phone 227-2011. Across from the
Post Office.
LET US SHOW YOU our beautiful
line of Christmas cards. Stop by
The Star or call 227-3161.
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Meet
every Wednesday night, 8 p.m.
at Parish House, 309% 6th St. Port
St. Joed Fla. Phone 229-3368 fo
further information or write P. 0.
Ex 535.


cot- FOR SALE: 16-ft Borum runabout SAMARITAN LODGE No. 40, 1. O.
Also boat and 85 hp Mercury Motor. O. F-Meets second and fourth
Call Walter Dodson, Fla. National Bank. Thursday 8:00 pm. in American
htar- Legion Hall. A lotembers urged to
tfc FOR SALE: 75'x150' lot at St. Joe attend.


Trammell, W. J. Daughtry, E. H.
Vanlandingham and J. W. Plair
CIRCLE NO 4-Mesdames W. C.
Pridgeon, Milton Chafin, J. J. Lari-
more, W. S. Quarles, Emory Stev-
ens, Aubrey Tomlinton, Myrtice
Smith, J. F. Daniell, George Davis,
Mamie Lou Dare, Ruth Keels and
Hazel Blackburn.
On Monday, October 21, Circles
will meet as follows:
Circle No. 1, Mrs. W. 0. Nichols.
Circle No. 2, Mrs. H. F. Ayers.
Circle No. 3, Mrs. Wesley Ramsey
Circle No. 4, Mrs. Myrtice Smith
On Monday, October 28, all
members will meet at the church
for mission study. Title of the mis-
sion book is "Mandelbaum Gate"
by H. Leo Eddelman.

Marker Dedication
(Continued) From Page 1)
County Representative Ben C. Wil-
liams, Mrs. Shuler of Homestead,
who lived in the Fort as a young
girl in 1895, and many citizens of
Gulf County.
All members of the Gulf County
Historical Commission were pres-
ent as sponsors of the marker. They
are: Mrs. Ned S. Porter, chairman;
Mrs. R. H. Brinson, William H.
Howell, Jr., William J. Rish, Jesse
V. Stone, Charles B. Smith of Port
St. Joe and Dave Gaskin and
George Y. Core of Wewahitchka.
Noble Grand: Emmett Daniel)
Secretary: J. C. Martin.
R. A. M.-Regular convocation oi
St. Joseph Chapter No. 56, R. A.
M, 2nd and 4th Mondays. All visit
ing companions welcome.
Edgar L. Smith, High Priest
Roy L Burch, Secretary
THERE WILL BE a regular corn
munication of Port St Joe Lodge
No. 111, F. & A. M., every first
and third Thursday at 8:00 pn.m


ROBERT L. CREAMER, W. MX
H. L. BURGE, Sec.

NEWSOME

WELDING and
MACHINE WORKS
Tractor Roller Rebuilding
Automatic Welding
Saves TIME and MONEY
Depot St. Blountstown, Fla.
Phone 674-8539



WARD
ELECTRIC SERVICE
517 First Street
ELECTRIC MOTORS
Rewound and Repaired
COMPLETE PUMP
REPAIR


No. 1 Drive-In
Apalachicola, Florida
Thurs., Fri., October 17 and 18
King Kong vs Godzilla
Saturday, October 19
$1.00 per CARLOAD
Revolt of Mamie Stover
Flame Over India
Sun., Mon., Tues., Oct. 20, 21, 22
Sodom & Gomorrah
Wed., Oct. 23
Condemned of Altoona
with Sophia Loren


AT A MINIMUM COST


LIABILITY INSURANCE



TITLE INSURANCE


FIRE BONDS


Poster Contest

Winners Named
The task of choosing winners
from the Highland View Hallo-
we'en Carnival posters was a diffi-
cult one. The students came up
with some very good ones which
you will see displayed in the var-
ious stores in Port St. Joe and on
the beaches; however, only four
prizes were awarded as follows:
First prize, from 4th, 5th, and
6th grades to Nancy Keiser. From
1st, 2nd and 3rd grades to Susanne
Gersbacher.
Second prize from 4th, 5th and
6th grades to Eddie Holland. From
1st, 2nd and 3rd grades to Ronnie
Turner.
Although there were many good
ones, those so outstanding as to
deserve special mention were those
by Karla Strobel, Joe Tharpe, Ro-
ger Lee McIntosh and Sara Scott.
The Hallowe'en Carnival is to be
on Saturday, October 19 from 4 to
8 p.m., with the parade at 3:30.

Man Hurt In Auto

Accident Sunday
George L. Sherrer, Jr., suffered
a severe laceration of the arm Sun-
day night at 8:15 p.m. when his
car was struck by a vehicle driven
by Horace Edward Faulk of Lynn
Haven.
According to State Trooper Ken
Murphy, Sherrer, of Atlanta was
traveling toward Blountstown just
north of Wewahitchka, when he
met the machine driven by Faulk,
which was eight feet over on his
side of the road. Sherrer tried to
swerve out of the path of the Faulk
car, but could not do so.
Faulk was charged with driving
while intoxicated. Approximately
$2,200 damages was suffered by
the autos.

Man Charged With
Speeding At Accident
An accident at the intersection
of Reid Avenue and First Streel
resulted in Steve Gathers of Pori
St. Joe being charged with driving
at excessive speed Tuesday after
noon at 7:15 p.m.
State Trooper Murphy said thai
Melvin Louis Lindsey of Wewa
hitchka made a right turn onto
First Street after stopping at the
stop sign on Reid and was hit by
the Gathers car. Lindsey stopped
when he saw the Gathers car corn
ing, but was struck in the left fron'
fender.
Trooper Murphy estimated tha
about $400.00 damages to both cars

Special Bowling Show
Set At Bowling 'Lanes
A special bowling show will be
presented at the St. Joe Bowlinj
Lanes Sunday afternoon beginning
at 3:15.
The show will pit the Bowlaram'
Stars against the St. Joe All-Stars.
Spectators are welcome to attend


BOWLING NEWS
INDUSTRIAL LEAGUE
The traffic from fifth place t(
first place is very congested as a
result of games bowled Tuesday
evening. Just two games separate
the first five teams.
The Pulp Mill, with Big Joe Da
vis doing the heaviest bombing
knocked off the Laloratory. The
Lab boys did pour the chemicals or
the Pulpers in the final stanza
when Toby Worley struck out, anc
the two mop-up boys (don't recall
their names) choked up, for thi
Pulp.
The Millwrights pinned threi
more losses on a helpless Mainten
ance team on lanes 5 and 6. Johl
McKenzie came in at 560 to set
good pace for the Millwrights. Sav
Buford Griffin, who is having dif
ficulties, the entire Millwrigh
crew performed well.
Al "Hoot" Jensen and Arcl
"Ball" Floyd were over 500 fo]
Maintenance.
Last week's hero was this week',
goat for the Paper Mill as they suf
fered defeat at the hands of Mete:
shop. A certain paper mill kegle
admitted 'bribing'" this writer las
week with two cigars. He was is
turn, given a very nice write-up
This week however, he failed tc
come through, either with the cig
ars, as on the lanes, and so we
can't justify even calling his name


Three other Paper Mill bowlers
did come in above 500. Yank Zim
mercan, Winton Ferrell and Tom
Thornton.
Meter Shop's entire team, with
a small handicap of 65 pins, per-
formed to the tune of a 2498 series.
Jim Williams led the way at 501.
Standings W L
Meter Shop 15 9
Laboratory 14 10
Paper Mill 13 11


Millwrights 12 12
Pulp Mill 12 12
Maintenance 6 18

CARD OF THANKS
It is impossible for me to see
each one who has shown me a,
kindness during my stay in the
hospital and since returning home
I want to take this means of say-
ing "Thank You" to my doctor and
nurses, to those who have come to
my home to care for me, to those
who have offered prayers for me,
to those who have prepared food
for me and my family, for the flow-


ed outdoor areas that may not be
available later. A vote for the A-
mendment will allow Florida to
borrow enough hard-cash to finan-
ce a land buying program that will
in turn assure the people that ev-
ery gate will not be closed, but that
some lands and water will remain
as public property.
Aldrich pointed out that this A-
mendment does not create or estab-
lish new taxes, but allows the sale
of revenue certificates to finance
an immediate outdoor recreation
program and that the certificates
will in turn be repaid by existing


ers, cards and messages of cheer. sources of revenue. Interest paid
Mere words cannot express my on revenue certificates will not be-


heart-felt gratitude. All I can say
is "Thank You" and may God's
richest blessings be upon each one.
Mrs. Gordon (Margaret) Thomas

Game Commission

'Push Amendment
TALLAHASSEE- All sportsmen
should circle the date of Novem-
ber 5, 1963, on their calendar as it
will be a red-letter day with a spec-
ial meaning for the future of out-
door recreation in Florida. Accord-
ing to A. D. Alrich, director, Game
and Fresh Water Fish Commission,
citizens interested in the outdoors
will have the opportunity to ap-
prove an accelerated outdoor pro-
gram by voting for Constitution
Amendment number three at the
November fifth general election.
Constitutional Amendment num-
ber three would make immediate
funds available in order that an
outdoor recreation program may
be launched in 1963 rather than
waiting years for the necessary re-
venue to accumulate. Passage of
the amendment will allow the state
to obtain recreation sites while the
price-is right and to purchase need



F-J


gin to equal the rapidly increasing
value of recreation lands.
The important thing for sports-
men to remember is that a vote
in favor of the Amendment will
not be increasing taxes one cent. .
but will insure adequate recreation
areas not only for themselves, but
for their childern and grandchild-
ren.


USE THE WANT ADS











Sharpening
Shears Lawn Mowers
Saws Knives Scissors
"Anything that cuts"

Ray L. Brant
1805 Garrison Ave.
Phone 227-7091
t-

Opening Times
Sat 12:45 p.m.
Sun. 2:45 p.m.
Mon.-Fri. ........ 4:45 p.m1.


Thurs., Fri.


--STACK BERGEN


SUNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY


STARTS WEDNESDAY
IN THE MAN-KILLER JUNGLES OF MALAYA




ROBERT MITCHUM
1- ELSA MARTINELLI
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INSURANCE


Is An Exacting Science, Too


Tomlinson Insurance Agency

403 Monument Avenue Part St. Joe, Florida


\\FOR LOVE OR MONEYI


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lc-- r I m o










THE STAR
Published Every Thursday At 306 Williams Avenue, Port St. Joe, Forl
By The Star Publishing Company
WESLEY R. RAMSEY Editor and Publ'sher
Also Linotype Operator, Ad Salesman, Photographer, Columnist, Reporter oefot
Reader, Bookkeeper and Complaint Department


DIAL 227-8161


PosromncE Box W


Entered as second-class matter, December 19, 1987, at the Postoffice, Port St. Joe,
Florida, under Act of March 8, 1879.
SUBSCRIPTIONS INVARIABLY PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ONE YEAR, $3O SiX MONTHS, $1.75 THREE MONTHS, $127.50
TO ADVERTISERS-J-I case of error or omissions in advertisements, the publishers
do not hold themselves liable for damage further than amount received for such
advertisement.
THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1963


Bible Toting Christians
From the Hattiesburg (Miss.) American

One of the things which disturbs us is the fact that in
many churches so few people carry a Bible with them to
Sunday School and/or worship service. Everyone seems
to think he has to be dressed in his .Sunday best, but the main
idea of going to learn more about God's Word is over-
looked to the extent that great numbers do not even have
the most basic piece of equipment.
We ran across a discussion of this matter this week in
the column, A Layman and His Church, written by Dr. L.
Nelson Bell, the well known Christian physician from North
Carolina who, incidentally is the father-in-law of evangelist
Billy Graham.
Here is what Dr. Bell had to say, and we pass it on with
the hope that it may produce a few more "Bible toters" in
Southeast Mississippi:
(And we pass it on in the hopes that it might create a
few more "Bible toters" in Port St. Joe--Ed.)
There are circles where some Christians are spoken
of in derision as "Bible toting Christians," the implication
being that Christians who carry their Bibles to church are
peculiar.
Admitting that there may be a few Christians who
carry Bibles as an outward sign of piosity, the fact remains
that a Christian who does not take his Bible is the one who
is "peculiar."
Imagine a soldier going into battle without his weapons!
Imagine a surgeon set for an operation without his knife!
Imagine a gardener trying to do his gardening without
tools!
Unfortunately, many people, do not carry their Bibles
to church because there is-noneed for it. A- text .may be
taken but the "sermon" has to do with secular matters -
social, political or economic. Or, Bibles may not be needed
because the references are not taken from the Bible but from
human writers.
Some churches supply Bibles in the pews and this is at
least a gesture in the right direction. The trouble with such
an arrangement is that people cannot mark or make use of
the Bibles as they could in day by day study.
Christians should carry their Bibles to church for a
number of reasons. First of all because the Bible is, or
should be, central in all preaching. It is the source of in-
formation and truth and the final authority for faith and
practice.
The Bible is also a badge for believers, a mute testimony
to one's identification with the Church. We should never
be ashamed of being seen with a Bible.
Christians entering the door of the sanctuary with
Bibles in hand are also a silent witness to the preacher that
they came to hear the Word of God proclaimed, not the
opinions of men. Paul commended the hearers in Berea
because they, checked his preaching by the Scriptures:
"They received the Word with all readiness of mind, and
searched the Scriptures daily, whether these things were
so" (Acts 17:11).
That the average church member is Biblically illiterate
is a tragic fact. Biblical literacy comes through a daily,
consistent and prayerful study of the Word. This study
should be reinforced and supplemented by Biblical preaching
and Christians should have their Bibles in hand for reference
and for confirmation of the message.
Carrying Bibles to church is also a witness to the chil-
dren in the home. They are familiar with their own use
of text books in school and they should learn the greatly
needed lesson that the Bible is the greatest of all text books
-God's message to men.
If Christians would make a routine practice of carry-
ing their Bibles to church we believe they would receive
added blessings from the services, others would be re-
minded of the importance of the Holy Scriptures, and, the
minister would be encouraged and strengthened in his own
efforts to impart God's truth.
Give it a try!


Walter Stafford
in Teacher Training
STATESBORO, GA.-Walter Staf-
ford of White City has been as-
signed his student teaching activi-
ties by the Division of Education,
Georgia Southern College, for Fall
Quarter, 1963. According to Dr.
Donald Hawk, director of student
teaching, Stafford has been assign-
ed duties in the Social Science
Field at Portal High School in Por-


tal, Georgia.
Stafford is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. W. T. Stafford. He will grad-
uate in June, 1964.
----- +
WORK DAY AT PLEASANT
REST CEMETERY
On Saturday, October 19, at 10:00
a.m., there will be a working at
the Pleasant Rest Cemetery at Over-
street. All persons who are inter-
ested are urged to attend. There
will also be a committee appointed
to care for the cemetery grounds.


-- .. 'u386. For Florida National, Lou Tay-
gt Alor fell back to a 355 series and
A Pampered Look On A Penny Budge udy McClain had a 348.
S- ..W -.- w Team Standings W L
TODAY'S ,"FASHIONABLES," by simply making their own Raffield's Fisheries------15 9
clothes, possess magnificent wardrobes on even the smallest of St. Joe Furniture -- 13 11
budgets. And, since nothing short of perfection will do, they use Comforter's 11 13
the correct sewing techniques so necessary in achieving a custom- Florida Nat. Bank ...... 9 15
made look. Much depends on pressing-so here are a few points to -
remember when you create that dress of your dreams.
LADIES' COFFEE LEAGUE
REQUIREMENTS-A well padded ironing board, press cloths, Amison's Seafood did some fine
sleeve board, tailor's ham, press pointer, and of course, a properly bowling to pull ahead of Jitney
functioning iron. Jungle for first place. Amison's
PRESSING AND IRONING ABE DIFFER. took three games allowing Jitney
ENT-Pressing is a lifting and lowering of the Jungle one. Doris Amison bowled
iron to shape garments in the making and to a 437 with games of 124, 179 and
eliminate creases. Ironing is a sweeping motion 134 taking first place on individual
used to restore the appearance of a garment, 134, taking firstplace on individual
usually after laundering. Both are done on the game. Lois Smith bowled a 421 and
inside, using the proper temperature required Verna Burch 402. Christine Light-
for the garment. foot picked up a 3-7-10 split. Jitney
USE A PRESS CLOTH-This will protect fab. Jungle's Evelyn Smith bowled a
., rics and prevent shine. Use a press cloth on all 420 series.
zipper areas, for if the zipper is metal the cloth Team No. 4 won 3 and allowed
will protect the soleplate of the iron from Team No. 8 1 point. Mary Harri-
scratches, if it is a nylon coil zipper, such as the son was high for Team 8 with a
new Talon Zephyr, the press cloth will protect 341 series. Wilma Cooper is really
0:- the zipper from temperatures higher than a showing some improvement. Better
steam setting. watch out ladies!
S 'PKESS AS YOU SEW-Press each seam, dart, Team No. 5 and Taylor's Seafood
facing, hem, etc. as you sew. Then a light Grill split their games 2 and 2.
touch-up, following the fabric grain, is all that Alice Machen was high for Tay-
is needed. In this way, garments are correctly r's with 358 and Ann Whittle fol-
shaped resulting in a custom-made look. with a A i for-
lowed with a 347 series Gloria Mor-
-- ,BE PAMPERED, POISED, CONFIDENT, gan was high for Team No. 5 with
GLAMOROUS which is exactly what a 380. Sally Malone followed with a
Ns heavenly new wardrobe always does for any 336.
West Florida Gas took 3 games
and allowed St. Joe Natural Gas
On lanes 7 and 8, St. Joe Furni. Co., 1 point. Mary Brown was high
Nursing Home in ture moved ahead of Comforter's with 430 series. She has games
of 142, 141 and 147. Wanda Ogles.
in the league standingsn the they by was high for St. Joe Natural
'Bay VCounty Set took 3 points and Florida National Gas with a 379.
O e S Bank salvaged 1 point. Wynell Team Standings W L
penin 00oon Burke led her team with a 395 ser-Amison's Seafood -- 12 4
ies and Linda Akins helped with a Jitney Jungle --------... 11 5


The new Lelah G. Wagner Nurs-
ing Home now under construction
in Panama City is scheduled to
open within the next 50 to 60 days
with formal "open house" cere-
monies to be held a few days later
according to Mrs. Lelah G. Wag-
ner, lessee-administrator of the
new facility, and John Brock, own-
er and builder of the project. Mrs.
Wagner is a registered nurse and
widely known for her work in the
care of the aged.
Central heating and air condi-
tioning along with all-new furni-
ture and equipment will be featur-
ed in the home. All beds will be
Simmon hospital beds with the hi-
lo feature and safety rails, thus
affording the maximum in comfort
and safety. Recreation and enter-
tainment programs will be innau-
gurated according to Mrs. Wagner,
with transportation to the beaches
and other points of interest for
those able to engage in such activi-
ties.
Private ambulance service will be
afforded the guests free of charge
to and from hospitals within the
city should the need arise, and
free transportation by private am-
bulance will be available to all en-
tering the home within a radius
of 200 miles should such services
be needed. Registered nurses will
be on duty or available at all times
and licensed practical nurses along
with aides and other personnel will
carry professional services around
the clock, Mrs. Wagner stated. The
45-bed facility will have at least
30 employees at capacity accord-
ing to J. E. Speed, business mana-
ger for Mrs .Wagner. Mr. Speed
also stated that this 66% employee-
patient ratio ranks among the high-
est in the nation, and is the same
as that used at the Bonifay Nursing
Home in Bonifay, which is owned
and operated by Mrs. Wagner.
Meals will be served in bed, in
the room or at the dining table, as
the guests prefer, and menu selec-
tion will be featured, Mrs. Wagner
stated. The guests may have a phy-
sician of their own choice, and the
facilities and operations of the
home will be such as to more than
meet the requirements and stand-
ards of the accreditation board of
the American Hospital Association.
The home is beautifully located
on 19th Street between Deer and
Park Avenue, in close proximity
to hospitals, drug stores and the
business district. It is just across
the street from the City Park.
"Service is all I have to offer and
I want to offer lots of it", Mrs.
Wagner stated.
Basic prices will begin at $225,
$250 and $290 per month for the
multi-bed room, semi-private rooms
and private rooms respectively.
Plans are "on the board" according
to Mr. Brock for a 250-bed expan-
sion program to begin next year.

BOWLING NEWS
Gulf County Ladies' League
Comforter's too ka back seat for
Raffield's Fisheries on lanes 5 and
6 as Rafifeld's collected all four
points. Jo Ferrell and Jean Stoufer
for Raffield's had a good night. Jo
Ferrell had a 480 series. Jean's 468
series took third high series for
the league. Evelyn Murdock was
bowling good with a 417 series.
Maxine ensen's 422 series was
the best Comforter's had to offer.


Thames



Christmas L
SALE STARTS OCT. 17


Sales Cash or Layaway

BIRTHSTONE RINGS
PEARL RINGS
OPAL RINGS
MASONIC RINGS
EASTERN STAR RINGS
CHILDREN'S RINGS
Any Price Range


Sizinor Extra


Team No. 5 7-- .- ... %/ 8% St. Joe Nat. Gas --- 6% 9%
Team No. 4 ------ 9 7 Team No. 8 ---- -----4 12
Taylor's Seafood Grill -7 9 i
West Fla. Gas --------7 9 SUPPORT THR SHARKS


ANY CHAIN SAW U
CHE cCULLOCH's


new 250 direct drive!
More features-more power-more value


D Push button primer 17
1 Full 17" welded tip bar
n High performance muffler 17
Fl Reborable cylinder [E
f- Famous McCulloch engineering n
[] Weatherproof ignition 1:


Flush cut handle
with plastic grip
Famous McCulloch chain
Fingertip controls
Horizontal piston
Fully enclosed carburetor


The 250 offers features never before available on a saw
In its price range. When you shop for a new saw use this
check list and make sure you get your money's worth!

PLAYER MOTOR COMPANY
Highway 98 Highland View


Jewelers



?y-A-Way Sale
ALL SALES ITEMS FOR CASH!


Sales Cash or Layaway

Ladies and Gents


Diamonds


Reg. $39.95 and up

NOW 1 OFF


Look in Our Windows

and see what


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STAINLESS STEEL $10.95


Silverplate Flatwear All Holloware

Chest Extra
Regular $49.95 REDUCED!


Gents Watch Bands Ladies Watch Bands All other Reg. $3.95 up
Large Selection Large Selection $2.50 Bands off
SPECIAL' $2.50 SPECIALI W2.50Watch' s1/3o


ALL


GIFT



ITEMS

SOME V2 PRICE
SOME 1/3 OFF


WATCHES REDUCED


SHOP EARLY


STERLING FLATWARE
Nationally Advertised All Patterns
25% OFF


Reg. $4.95 up A big saving
Girls' and Boys' Idents
Now /3 Off

Sterling Gold Filled
Charms -------- Off


- AY 'IT AWAY OR TAKE IT WITH YOU


We Have Some Tremendous Savings and You Will be the One to Benefit Come In Today!


To Be Given Away

December 24- 4 p.m.-

You Must Be Present To Win
Ladies beautiful

DIAMOND


RING

S OLITA IR
Set in 14 karat white gold

VALUE $450.00
On Display In Our Window


,B ILL F LDS
Reg. $4.95 up 1/3 OFF
Now Reduced to
Making room for new shipment


Pierced Earrings
eg. $5.00 up 25% off
Now Reduced to 2 o


Reg. $10.00 and up
Wedding Bands ---. Off


I


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New styling in a coppertone fini
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I


_ C C __ L C


) BRONZETONE
EARLY GLEAMING
AMERICAN CHROME
A sturdy 7-piece Early The designer's choice / I
American design with at a fantastic savings. I
Sinlay or plain top in Gleaming chrome, even in-
capped bronzetone. I .,
The table top is life- cluding the handletop chairs
time plastic. Includes and the table edge and legs.
extension leaf, flounce Two-tone, comfortable seating for
trim. Chairs, six adults.


1 I -



--A.


CHARMING OVAL DESIGN
Bronzetone or chrome trin-talil your
choice in this popular oval 5-piece set
.. a smart accent for your dining
area. There's something special about
an oval table. One of our top sellers.


TSb95


4995
$5 Down


DELUXE 9-PIECE SET-
FAMILY SIZE 7-PIECE SET 9 NEW WALNUT FINISHED TUBING
Color-coordinated vinyl upholstery n an a Big quality at an unusually low pri: r.
lifetime rimmed plastic too make this an J holstered vinyl chairs. heavy turii :i- 1
excellent buy. In chroi e, blct i or bronze- inlay top. Also deep ctirume or r.:
tone it will nrighten up )our dinmng area. $6 Down seats eight in comfort
FREE DELIVERY RADIUS OF 100 MILES


eluxe Cabinets & Sin s
VERS ANY CABINET


Extra Large Capacity
Safety Release Wringer ONLY ,,,__
Balloon RolIls
r V2 H.P. Motor $ m.
Easy Rolling Casters
FastWashing
Agitator Design
Sealed Tran:misshn W T
Full Year's G.,urc L'cI -
$..00 DOWvN ,- -"


$10.00 DELIVERS


I


~-- -


. I


mi---iil~pmirw


--- ~-~


31e amumBP


IFREE


~s~llUt~lYIPI~I-'-~----~-~"yl I


BEN=


I


1495
Cam


U


(0/1

04
-Ak A





II


IM PEOPLE ARE SHOPPING AT IGA!


o FIO4;s
r-I m q


rablerite Pure
GROUND BEEF
Tablerite Brisket
BEE F STE W
rablerite Boneless
BEEF STEW


b. 3 9 We've really corralled an outstanding selection of tender beef cuts
Sfor this BIG two week sale. TableRite Beef has been selected by
expert meat men, cut and trimmed by qualified butchers for your
complete serving satisfaction. Yes .. we guarantee your every pur.
Tablerite Sliced chase will please you or we will replace the selection in question
b. 2 9 c and give you your money back. This is only one of the reasons "More
O N People Are Shopping at IGA!" .
1b.pkg.A49c ,4
II,& Moab me% et 00 i


2


10 Oz.39c
Pkgs. 39c
]LGA


IGA
CRINKLE CUT

Potatoes

2.. 39c
IGA FROZEN
DINNERS

EAC 39c


IGA FROZEN
STRAW-

BERRIES


For a 5.8 lb. Tb.leP.,te P;b R.-.a.f, prehe5t c.en to 32',' F. Place Roast ;n pan "t
S.Ide up. 1 meat therrr.r. eter is u:ed i;r,e-rt i -. th;:lest part. Do rnot let end t.-.u:h
bone. F.lloA d;re.t;r: on thern'.:riter f.:.r de.sred dnrene-:. ..^pFrc.;mate time
for rare 6-lb. rc.:t, .ab.:..ut 2 h-,,ur:, 15 n,;n. The argument on sea.oning pric.r to
coo,;ng is pro and .:... Garlic : can be r:e-rted bet...een rib:. Cut up onion, ends
of celer/ and le5.e:, al.:.r,. I.;th :ar, :.t peF lri.':, :5ran be added to roast pan.'
T.:. n ta:t, *r j ., ,. Lr.:,..n ,.:.rre fl.:.ur ;n fat from roast.
/-dj .: r,.ed b.:u,ll .ard ,.. er .:.rt. m a '. of de-
S,';._.b *:.-..r,: : ter,. ,. :., r ;f r ee.:: r b,. ,. I h I,
b,.:..,-,J F .,t .-.e .an.d .:-.:;,:6 ,I ,egetable.


1 L R39c


NO. 1 FLORIDA
LARGE WHITE

Gr tpfruil


SAUSAGE


[GA ALL FLAVORS

Ice CREAM
ROBIN HOOD PLAIN or SELF RISING
FLOUR


Half Gal.


25 Lb.
&V Bag


59c


1.69


CARNATION INSTANT
Dry Milk 8


LITTLE REB

DOG


Quart
Size


59c


Tan
Can


FOOD


8 Ounce
10Jar


43c


Pound Box 19C


Quart Jar 59


GA. GRADE 'A' MEDIUM


EGGS


2 89c
DOea^ '


rablerite
SPREAD 2 79c
Cracker Barrel
MILD WEDGES
8 oz. pkg. 39c
Cracker Barrel
Sharp Sticks 10 oz. 55 C
Cracker Barrel
MELLOW WEDGES
131/4oz.pkg. 69c


I


-~ ~ SWIFT'SL rnriWu v UNJ
HAMS


3 LB
CAN


2.39


[GA


Peanut Butter


DIXIE BELLE SALTINES


5c


AJAX


LARGE PACKAGE
F A19c
^ (.*.i


m


LIQUID)







tural Experiment Station horticul- th for the above ground parts. This
tourist. takes plant food.
Ornamentals need plant food at But don' tvoer-fertilize. Scatter-
least once every three months. ing extra amounts of plant food-
And, it doesn't matter which mon- just for good measure-may burn
th you start the cycle as long as plant roots. Applying excessive fer-


Expecting plants to hibernate all build up strength to survive the you keep adding plant food at re-
winter without food is like sending! cool weather ahead. gular intervals.
a hungry child to bed minus his Many gardeners have a miscon-
supper-you are asking for trouble. ception about fall and winter fer- Year around fertilizing program
Plants perhaps won't whimper, tilization of ornamentals. they makes sence when you consider
but they can make you worry al- think that fertilizing during these that in Florida some plant growth
most as much as a wayward child. 'seasons makes plants more likely 'occurs throughout the year. Re-
So to keep from having night- to get killed. member, when the plant top is dor-
mares,, be sure to feed your orna- However, the opposite is true, ac- mant, usually the root system is
mental abequately so they can cording to Dr. J. N. Joiner, Agricul- gearing for a spring flush of prow-
.. ... n,. ,I


!h I ., -




5p-

v ALL

FIRST W

QUALITY

Every Pair
SGuaranteed


SHEER, FULL FASHIONED

Nylon Hose

UNHEARD OF I c
LOW PRICE $' Pr.


Sheer 15-denier, 51-gauge
at heel and toe for extra
shades in sizes 8V1 to 11.


nylons, reinforced
wear. Newest fall


GIRLS' CORDUROY

Slim Jims


1.69 VALUE
Elastic back waist band for per.
fect fit. Side zipper, machine
,washable. Beautiful new solid
colors. Sizes 7 to 14.


$1


GIRLS" 7 TO 14

Vinyl Jackets


SPECIALLY
PRICED AT


Soft, leather like vinyl. Easy
sponge off. Rich -rayon lining.
mint.


$s288


to clean, just
Blue, beige or


THICK, RAYON PILE

Throw Rug

1.69
VALUE $
Plush 100% rayon pile with non-skid
bacE. Beautiful carved pattern. White
an 1 0 gorgeous solid colors. 22 by 34.
inches.


WOMEN'S
Re. 2" Flats



i2 Prs. $5

Choose from our entire stock of regu-
lar $2.99 flats. A large variety of styles
and colors. Complete size range.


tilizer is a waste. It is just like tos-
sing a handful of dimes down the


drain.
Of course the correct amount to
use depends on the formuia-the
higher the formule the less you'd
use. Since an 8-8-8 fertilizer for-
mula is common, here are some re-
commended rates using that formu-
la.
Every three months apply about
two pounds of 8-8-8 fertilizer per
100 square feet, or per 100 foot if
you are applying plant food to a
shrub border. This is a very small
amount when you consider that a
one pound coffee can holds two
pounds of most commercial ferti-
lizer material.
For lamns apply obout one pou-
nd of nitrogen per 1,000 square
feet. If you are dipping your ferti-
lizer out of a bag of 8-8-8, you wou-
ld use 13 pounds of fertilizer per
1,000 square feet of lawn area.
Many gardeners get confused by
the vast array of fertilizers,- brand-
s and formulas available. However,
since plants can't read don't worry
too much if you apply an 8-8-8
"lawn special" to your rose bushes.
The main idea is to apply plant
food that contains the major ferti-
lizer elements-nitrogen, phosphor-


Church School
Morning Worship
Bibye Study (Wednesday)
Methodist Youth Fellowship ......-...-..-
Evening Worship


Garden Notes...


Classified Ads
fidget Investments With
Giant Returns


0


9:45
11:00
7:30
6:00
7:30


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


ccc


u
b
8


NOW PRICED AT $495.00

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


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH


C. Byron Smith, Paster


Corner Third St. and Baltzell Ave.


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


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


knx-

40 ~




$ c9A5NNV-ANL U-El


During Octoberm and November I you will receive two large bath

towels, two hand towels, and two wash clothsL in your

choice of colors if you install a new electric dryer F or washer-dryer

combination. Your new towel set will be beautifully dried in your new

electric dryer. Just turn a dial for towels that come out

thirsty Iand deep napped.\ A-T, a n that old clothesline.

You can dry 'c:. for just pennies -.;) a '. 'c ur dealer.

-. -... 1 7o .
: FLORIDA POWER CC-_,
L,', '' ,,' e


us and pottassium-in a one to one
to one ratio, such as a 6-6-6 or a
8-8-8 fertilizer. On most Florida
soils these mixtures of plant food
will produce good growth in most
of your plants, including house
plants.
Of course if you have special so-
ils, or have special plants, you may
consider humoring the plant food
for lawns will make azaleas grow.
Of course the acid loving azale as
may turn a bit yellow after getting
a sprinkling of "common" fertili-
zer, .but usually within a few weeks
all is forgiven and the shrub re-
turns to a happy green color.
Water is almost as important as
plant food. So if nature does not
cooperate by wetting the ground
after each application of plant food
soak the ground from the city's
water supply.
For additional answers to your
fertilizer questions, contact your
county agricultural agent.


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


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


RCA VICTOR NAew V6fsd
COLOR TV
Smart wood-grained metal cabinet
Glare-proof 265 square-inch picture
24,000-voit (factory adjusted) chassis


w -s~raO-shep~a~~~~a~b --8 U81~BsB1~18~


ARNOLD'S TV and RADIO
Phone 229-3611 131 Bellamy Circle
TELEVISION and RADIO REPAIRS
SERVICE CHARGE -------- ----$3.00




RCA VICTOR

ICOIMPACT COLOR TV!


TOWEL SET


D






SPECIALS


Good 6 BIG DAYS


OCTOBER 16, 17,18, 19,21,22


U. S. No. 1IRISH


POTATOES
10 Lb. Bag


C


Fancy
TOMATOES
2 Lb. Box

c


Large Jumbo
Avacado
PEARS
2 FOR



29C


NEW CROP
BRAZIL NUTS
NEW CANOP
PECANS


T


Tender 4 to 7 Ib. avg.
Clove Valley
HENS
POUND




"What A Buy"
Frosty Morn
FR AKN KS
3 PACKAGES


LB.


SWIFT'S PREMIUM (r TENDERED BEEF ..
0it cuts with a Fork!


Out of Swift & Company's yean of research
tomes a great new discovery t ha moak at o of a t*r
-deliciously tender.
Wave a lender good-bye to fough cfM
No more disgruntled dads ... no more youngster laynge,
"Where did you buy this"
Pick up the pleasure of a Swft's Premium Tendered
Steak or Roast at our market today.
Miami Boneless
ROLLED ROAST
PROTEIN is SUPERIOR


lb. 29c


Meaty HAM HOCK 3lbs. 99c


3 lbs. 69c


For Broiling Recommended One Inch Thick
SHOULDER ROUND STEAK


ORANGES
APPLES
GRAPEFRUIT


FRUIT
3 Bags


WE BUY
AND SELL
PECANS
Shlledt.
PECANS 1 9
Qt. o


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

FREE!
WITH $10.00 ORDER OR MORE


GA. GRADE "B" NOT CUT UP


FRYERS


LMIT 2 WITH $2.00 MEAT ORDER


lb. 79c


s 5.


Ib. 69c


Recommended One Inch Thick
NO. 7 BROILING STEAK Ib. 69c
Cube& Minute STEAK ea. 1Oc


SIROINS ---- Ib. 89c


6 A RegisterD B 1 C Y C L E
Zia ^'e Now First Drawing This Saturday, October 19
41-1 F R E E I 1You Do Not Have To Be Present To Win
For STOP BY DAILY and REGISTER FROM NOW TIL CHRISTMAS
MAXWELL HOUSE INSTANT 6 O. Jar Regular 97c JergensDel Monte omet Sessions Pure PEANUT

COFFEE 79c SOAP CATSUP Cleanser OIL
Bar No. 10 Jug
ROBIN HOOD With $5.00 Order 25 L BAG14 Ounce Bottle

FLOUR $1
START REGISTERING NOW FOR
$100 FREi MONEY
To Be Given Away Nwvember 16 at RICH'S C With $5.00 Order


RED HOT


Jim --a


Our Best First Cut
SLAB BAC ON


HOG MAW


I9


I


I


v





I -- ~ ~ 'I


.. ^"rrro j..?r
You get all three at Jitnew

*QUALITY SELECTIO
E111LI //I


GRAND
MONDAY --


'P Rli Z E
PRIZES
TUESDAY


STAMPS
- WEDNESDAY


Coupons In This Ad Expire October 19
Specials for Wed., Thurs., Fri., Sat., Oct. 16 thru 19
Port St. Joe, Florida


Ga. Grade 'A' Whole CUT UP, lb. 28c


Streak-0-Lean


WHI


E


29C


Hickory Smoked SLICED, lb. 33c


PICNICS


Fresh Pork


SPARE RIBS 39
Fresh Tender BEEF


LIVER Lb29c


Sunnyland Baby Link 12 Oz.
SAUSAGE lb.


49c


Royal Buffet
Sliced BACON


im kMAP m ,--


LAY JACK PUT at
Drawing Each Saturday at 7:00 P.M. You Do Not Have To


$5 JACKPOT
$ 50 If 'No Winner


$25


J ITi
Be Present To Wi


Added To
Jackpot


IEY JUNGLE
n Last Week's Winner: L. B. NICHOLS Oak Grove
COME IN and REGISTER and PICK UP A JACKPOT CARD
Card must be puched to win if name is drawn!
Purchase not necessary to win!


I 50 FREE!
GRAND PRIZE STAMPS
I With this Coupon and purchase of
$5.00 ORDER I
or MORE

50 FREE!
GRAND PRIZE STAMPS I
With this Coupon and purchase of
Adams, 46 Oz. 2 Cans
ORANGE JUICE I

S 50 FREE!
GRAND PRIZE STAMPS
With this Coupon and purchase of
GARBAGE CAN
I- - I
50 FREE! I
I GRAND PRIZE STAMPS I
With this Coupon and purchase of
Any
BROOM or MOP
L___ 2


LIMIT 1 WITH $5.00 ORDER

CRISCO


JUNGLE QUEEN

MAYONNAISE
BEECHNUT LIMIT 1 WITH $5.00 ORDER
COFFEE


Ballard or Pillsbury
BISCUITS
Dak Hill No. 2YV Can
PEACHES
Bama 12 Oz. Jar
GRAPE JELLY
Wearever 25 Foot Roll
Aluminum Foil
Hunt's 46 Oz. Can
Tomato JUICE


5 cans 39c
can 23 c
jar 23c
roll 27c
can 29c


JITNEY JUNGLE Limit 6 Cans


3Lb.
Can


Full
Quart


Lb.
Can


Nabisco Lb. Box
Premium Crack
Wilson's MOR
Lunch Meat
Fleischmann's
Margarine
Prestone
Anti-Freeze
Harrell's Pride Ga. Grade
Med. EGGS


5Sc


39c


49c


29c


ers


3 cans $1.00
lb. 29c
gal. $1.79
2 doz. 85c


MILK


Tal
Can


lOc


BIG GIANT Limit 1 With $5.00 Order

TIDE 59c
RED DELICIOUS
AP PL ES 4 lb. bag 39c
FRESH
POLE BEANS Lb. 15c
RED "A"
POTATOES- 6Ibs.29c
No. 1 YELLOW
SQUASH 2lbs.15c
U. S. No. 1 COBBLER
POTATOES 10 Ibs.39c
FROZEN FOOD
Morton
Meat Pies 21c
Ri Acre ORANGE
JUICE 3 79e


DOUBLE


Copeland's


Whole
Lb.


lb. 49c


,-I -


I


:. 1 ~


m





Ofr der ant clonu, r umpian, f a., un
ROAST PEANUTS .......... 49c Firm Red Ripe CTN. or May 2, 1959 and requested the
Eelbeck Mel.O-Bit, American, Pimento or Swi T AT lb County to advertise ths truck for
CORN MEAL .- .5 lbs. 51c SlicdCh pk 39c TOMATOES 2 Ib. 29cale. The Attorney advised the
orton'sFrozen---8oz,SlicedCheeBoard that a title must be obtain-
Mlacaroni & Cheese 2 for 39c ed before the county can sell the
lhase & Sanborn The following affidavits were ex-
COFFEE1 b. 71mma mam 510 FIFTH STREET ecuted:
LiquidqTHE STATE OF FLORIDA
aTRn Cat o I s n------------r e th a ar g dTo H O N H A R L A N D 0 PR ID G EO N
TnR A Non-Fat .....TTt 93 Prices in this ad arm good thru TAX COLLECTOR OF THE
DR MIon Instant N------on-Fat pkg. 29c Saturday, -October 19 COUNTY OF GULF
DRY MILK ........... pkg. 29c You are hereby commanded toI
collect out of the real estate and


THE STAR, Port St. Joe, Fla. interested observers, for said committee then informed opinion should be read at this After completion of certification
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1963 Sam S. Ward, representing Un- the Board that he was retained by time, but that no action should be by an impartial committee, it will
ion Bankers Insurance Co., of Dal- the little tax payers last night; taken until after each of the at, then be your duty to order an elec-
las, Texas, informed that Board that he has not had time to obtain toineys involved confer as to the tion to be held, provided, there are
Minutes of the that he was present to offer the copies of the petition to re-locate proper steps to be taken by the one-third of the qualified electors
County a group insurance plan if the county seat, nor has he had Board. paying taxes on real and personal
County Commission that matter was on the agenda for time to make a complete study of County Attorney, David C. Gas- property who have executed the
today's business, the law in connection with the pe- kin read his opinion as follows: petition.
tition and requested the Board not October 2, 1963 In making this certificate, it will
WEWAHITCHKA, FLORIDA The Board then entered into a to take any action in this matter Mr. A. J. Strickland be necessary to make a list of the
October 8, 1963 discussion with reference to a until after he could confer with Board of County Commissioners qualified electors and then strike
The Board of County Commis- group insurance plan that the the Hon. J. Donaldson Jones, coun- Gulf County therefrom those who do not pay
sioners of Gulf County, Florida met County will participate in the prem- sel for the petitioners and the Wewahitchka, Florida taxes in Gulf County, thereby mak-
this date in regular session with iums. Whereupon, there was a me- county attorney;.that by such a con- Dear Mr. Strickland: ing available to you or the com-
the following members present: A. tion by Commissioner Graham, sec- ference, it is possible that all in- I have examined the letter of Mr. mittee a list of eligible petitioners.
J. Strickland, Chairman, Leo Ken- onded by Commissioner Player and terested parties may agree on a I have examined the letter of Mr. It will then be necessary to check
J.edy, James G. McDaniel, Walter upon vote unanimously carried; procedure to be followed,.thereby Jones, together with the affidavit the list of petitioners against that
Graham and S. C. Player. The that the County advertise to re- elminating-any :possibility of later attached thereto. After examining list and determine the percentage.
Clerk, Sheriff, Attorney, Civil De- ceive bids for a Group Insurance litigation. the same and researching the law, Very truly yours,
fense Director and mosquito con- plan for the County employees, Commissioner McDaniel stated it is my opinion that it is your ducy /s/ David C. Gaskin
trol supervisor were also present. bids to be received until October that he had informed the re-loca- to appoint a committee to certify Commissioner McDaniel stated
The meeting came to order at 22, 1963 at 6:30 p.m. tion committee that the Board the names of the qualified electors that according to the opinion of
9:00 a.m. Commissioner Graham C. L. Morgan appeared before would have an opinion from the who pay taxes on real and personal the County Attorney, it is the duty
opened the meeting with prayer, the Board and announced that he county attorney by October 4 and property in Gulf County to your of this Board to appoint a commit-
The minutes of September 10 is acting temporary chairman for the Board should at this time read Board and to determine from the tee to certify to the petition and
and 24 were read, approved and the little tax payers; that his comrn- the opinion, cards that each of the petitioners he then suggested that the Board
adoptedmittee has employed the Hon. Ma- The Hon. J. Donaldson Jones, is a qualified elector paying taxes appoint a three man committee,
T. S. Coldewey appeared before yo C. Johnston as counsel and that The Hon J. Donalds ones, o real and or personal property one member each from the peti-
the Board and announced that he, his committee is present today pri- counsel for the petitioners inform- in Gulf County ,and that the ag- tioners, the little tax payers and
as Chairman of the Committee for marily as observers in connection ed the Board that this matter is gregate names on the petition equal this Board. Mr. Jones said that it
relocation of the County seat and with any action that might be tak- now 40 days old and the opinion one-third of the total registered is very probable that such a duty
eleven members .of his committee en on the petition to re-locate the should be read and acted on at this voters who are tax-payers, as above cannot be delegated to a commit-
are present this morning only as county seat. Mr. oJhnston, counsel time. Mr. Johnston stated that the outlined. tee. Mr. Johnston said that is one
o fthe reasons he wanted time to
confer with Mr. Jones and the
County Attorney. After lengthy dis-
m mcussion, the Board requested the
S counsel for the petitioners and the
Super-Right" Quality Heavy Western Beef little tax payers and the County9
6I Attorney to hold a quick meeting
Ain one of the jury rooms to deter-,
=1 9 mine if a mutual agreement could 1
be reached by all parties as to
.. Iwhat action this Board should take
on the opinion rendered by the
Your*f Cooc o e aCounty Attorney, a
The Chairman announced that
E this matter will be recessed pend-
ing the conference of the three at-
Your Choice torneys and. the Board will attend
to other matters until such time
the attorneys return with a recom- i
mendation.
.I B AThe Board directed the following
of Inames to be added to the County
C Indigent roll:
C. A. Herring, $10.00; Nina Gan-
oRX MP nie. $10.00.C
The Port St. Joe Junior Chamin
S Bone In Or I ber of Commerce presented copies d
B e- ---- of its resolution recommending
-- Ful Cut that the Game and Fresh Water
Fish Commission construct public S
RI -ROUND boat landings in the St. Joe Beach
-R U Dand Beacon Hill areas.P
S I Wesley Ramsey, member of the t
Port St. Joe Junior Chamber of 1
Your Choice Commerce requested the County t
Forward a copy of the resolution
_______ to the Game and Fresh Water Fish
IT-Bone- Sirloin Commission recommending that
Tha ksthe boat landings be constructed
Thanks to you WERE 104' TDoneless irl9 8 but that no Gulf County secondary
SB road funds be expended on the pro.
0AV0jects. After lengthy discussion,
YOU SAVE MORE! ROUND Commisioner Graham made a m
1 I8tion to request said commission to
In appreciation, A&P offers tremendous values construct the two landings men- g
th *elp.., ma mm m mm construct a boat ramp at the East
end of S-22-A at the Apalachicola C
"M'i '" River. The motion received no sec- tC
"Super-Right" Hard Corn Fed Allgood Brand Sugar Cured. ond and was declared dead. t
s"Lamar Jones appeared before m
Western Center Cut SLICED BREAKFAST the Bord and stated that he hasf
S .been before this Board before re- d
Pork Chops b. 79c BACON 2 lb. 78 c With coupon and purchase of questing the County to keep the C
VO-5--7 Oz. Bottle Dead Lakes Fish Camp road in c
h ampoo b tl. $1.0good repair, that in 1960, this S
S Shampoo bl. $1,00 Board promised the residents liv-
"Super-Right" Hard Corn Fed Morton's Your Choice Jax. 10-19-63 ing there that the work would be
Western Meaty Chicken, Turkey or Beef POT :-oupon good thru Sun., Oct. 20 done but nothing has been done to
CcnPdate;that during and for several
-0 I days after a hard rain the road can-
Spare Ribs lb. 3 9c PIES 5 for 9 9 C not be traveled. Commissioner Mc-
Spare RibsDaniel informed Mr. Jones that he
would inspect the road tomorrow
morning and after this inspection
MORTON'S FROZEN AThe would instruct the road depart- c
Sf iment to do the necessary work.
CrmS g2 6 Commissioner Kennedy discussed M,
P. ..Athe proposed sidewalk project for lit
SO FOKR With coupon and purchase of the bridge across Patton Bayou on th
Mennen's Spray-3 Oz. Long Avenue in Port St. Joe. He A
S r Deodorant $1 00 stated that the bridge would be fr
Sueodorant $1.00 Iuseless unless a sidewalk be con- at
Jax. 10-19-63 structed from Long Avenue Bap- m
coupon good thru Sun., Oct. 20 twist Church to the Bayou; this
Del Monte Yellof Cling PEACHES, Whole BEETS, Sliced CARROTS or good thru Sun., Oc tistwould require 18" pipthe tBao be used C
s 9 9 in this distance; that the City of qi
G re e n Port St. Joe has promised to help ai
__ S 1 Lb with the project. After further dis- ol
cussion the Board decided to pro- c(
Gr e Pe s 5 Cans 'rEx ceed with the project, th
99 E" Commissioner Graham reported nh
PU Na S on the inspection trip of the pro- t1
Gn P a 59posed right of way for the road e
Special! Sunnyfield Frozen With coupon and purchase of running from Cape San Blas to the a(
Jane Parker Cinnamon State Park on St. Joseph Spit. He st
W AFFLES d said that this will be a big and P]
Bread loaf 35c very expensive project, one too ex- tt
5 Oz. ax. 10-19-63 pensive for the county to undertake c(
Pkgs. :oupon good thru Sun., Oct. 20 without help from the state. He at
stated that there is not enough fill to
material in that area to do the c(
necessary fill work that; if the fill de
Liquid Cleaner material came from that area, it 01
AJLiquid Cleaner+- 1p 12n-= o would require a dredge to obtain ec
AJAX .......... pt., 12 oz. 69c i M O R material from th eBay Bottom and re
Vegetable Shortening 'RE I to use material from the marsh ec
-R ----3 lbs. '79c W E 104 ... by dragline; that the entire right
Quaker 18 oz. 42 oz. of way is six miles long. After
lengthy discussion the Board de-
OATS ............ 5c 49c Fresh FruitS & VegetableS cided to meet with the Governor,
Pa r P 6 Jane Parker Delicious-1-/ Lb. the State Road Department and
.&M's CANTDY 6 pk. 25c D;e pple 3 representatives of the Florida
Nabisco Premium Pne p l ie ea. 39c C R DliuState Park service in an effort to
CRACKERS- lb. 29c n p li 3 Fresh Crisp Red Delicious have said road constructed with
Diet Delight Fruit primary road funds. The Clerk was
COCKTAIL-- lb. 33c Jane Parker Freshly Baked-il Ib. instructed to set up this meeting
EIazola err e Pi e 4 After discussing the county pav-
.ARGARINE -.. lb. 39c *U ing program as set up in the 1963-
Bright Sail Laundry 64 budget, there was a motion by
BLEACH gal. 39c Jane Parker Gold or Marble-lb., 9 oz. loaf by Commissioner Graham and un-
leanser 14 Ozs. animously carried that the county
AJAX 2 cans 33c OU Cake oo 49c advertise for one cement spreader,
Servers Junior LB' UA trailer type, bids to be received -
BArB FOOnD 3 ars 4c Pl or October 22, 1963 at 6:30 p.m. and
BABY FOOD .... 3 jars 49c Plain or Self-Rising-5 Ibs, to be paid for January 15, 1964.
Armour Star ue 1d F lou 00 I* The Farm Agent and Road De-
BEE FSTEW ... 24 oz. 53c UnnyfIeld Flour 00c apartment presented reports for
Armour Star Vienna--4 Oz. September and the same was or-
SAUSAGE 2 cans 49c E a f Extra Fancy Large California dered filed. Volunteer Fire
Detergent-Lb. Pkg. Elegant-Boxes of 400 P PP R iThe White City Volunteer Fir
Detergent-Lb. Pkg. 2 a ia o PEPPER 3 for 19 c Department informed the Board
UPER SUDS s 2 bxs. 49c F TISS ue A bxs r that it no longer needed the old
.?lavor House Dry (9% oz.) B U 1I!UC tM P fire truck purchased from Alex an-


personal property, and from eacn
of the persons and corporation
named in the annexed roll, th
taxes set down in each roll opposite
each name, corporation or parce
of land therein described, and iu
case taxes so imposed are not pail
at the time prescribed by law, you
are to collect the same by lev
and sale of the goods and chattels
lands and tenements to assessed
or of the person or corporation sc
taxed; and you are to pay to thi
legally qualified Depository al
sums collected for County taxes
district school taxes and other spe
cial taxes; and you are further re
quired to make all collections on
or before the first Monday in Ap
riJ; and (n or before the first Mon
day in July you will make a final
report to and settlement with the
comptroller and County Commis
sioners.
Given under my hand and seal
this the 7th day of October, in the
year A.D. 1963.
/s/ Samuel A. Patrick
Assessor of Taxes
STATE OF FLORIDA
GULF COUNTY
Personally appeared before me
Samuel A. Patrick Assessor of Tax-
es for Gulf County, who, being duly
sworn, says the above intangible
personal property assessment roll
contains a true statement and des-
cription of all persons and intan-
gible personal property in the
above County of Gulf, subject to
taxation or liable to be assessed
therein under Chapter 199, Florida
Statutes, and that the valuation
thereof, so far as they were made
by him, are just and correct as far
as he has been able to ascertain.
/s/ Samuel A. Patrick
County Assessor of Taxes
Gulf County
Sworn to and subscribed before
me this the 7th day of October, A.
D. 1963.
/s/ George Y. Core
Clerk Circuit Court
Gulf County, Florida
STATE OF FLORIDA
GULF COUNTY
We, the undersigned County
Commissioners in and for the
County of GULF, State of Florida,
lo hereby certify that we have
carefully examined the foregoing
intangible Personal Property As-
sessment Roll of said County for
he year A.D. 1963, and have com-
pared the original and two copies
hereof, as required by Section
93.29 Florida Statutes, and find
he same to be correct.
/s/ A. J. Strickland
Leo Jennedy
S. C. Player
Walter Graham
James G. McDaniel
County Commissioners
STATE OF FLORIDA
GULF COUNTY
I hereby certify that the warrant
iven under the hand of Samuel
k. Patrick, County Assessor of
axes, to Harland 0. Pridgeon, Tax
ollector, and attached to the in-
ingible personal property assess-
ient roll for the County of Gulf
or the year A.D. 1963, has been
uly recorded on page of the
minutes of the Board of County.
commissioners in and for the
)unty aforesaid, as required by
action 193.29 Florida Statutes.
Given under my hand and seal
f office this 8th day of October,
.D. 1963.
/s/ George Y. Core
Clerk of the Circuit Court
in and for the County of
Gulf
The Hon. J. Donelson Jones,
counsel for the petitioners to
rove the count yseat, the Hon.
.ayo C. Johnston, counsel for the
ttle tax payers committee and
he Hon. David C. Gaskin, County
attorney returned to the meeting
'om their, conference. The county
attorney made the following state-
nent, to-wit:
"Upon direction of the Board of
county Commissioners, at the re-
uest of counsel for the petitioners
rnd counsel for the little taxpayers
f Gulf County, I have met with
counsel for each side and each of
iem agree that the Board should
ot appoint a committee to certify
ie petition at this meeting since
ach of them would like to have
advance copies of the rules or in-
ructions to the committees. I am
prepared to advise this Board on
ie duties of the Board and/or any
committee at this time, but the
attorneys for each side would like
study these matters prior to the
consideration by the Board in or-
er to expedite the matter. Each
f the attorneys have recommend-
id that you ask the petitioners to
recommend one person from their
nmmittee and the Little Taxpay-
rs Committee to recommend one


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
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b of their committee to work as a
s committee in conjunction with the
e Board of County Commisisoners in
e certifying the petition, and that on
1 the next regular meeting you ap-
n point a committee either composed
d of the Board of County Commis-
u sioners, or others, as you deem it
y legal and desirable, and that that
, committee then receive instruc-
, tions as to their duties and report
o back to the Board as soon as prac-
e tical. As attorney for the Board, I
1 have met with counsel for both
sides at their request, and with
- your consent, and while they have
- made a joint recommendation to
you, it is not necessarily required
- that you approve their request
- even though both sides are in
I agreement as to procedure. If this
meets with your approval, I will
- send each of the attorneys a copy
of the rules and the duties of the
committee, or, if you prefer, I am
prepared to give advice pertaining
to those rules at this time."
The Board instructed the Attor-
ney to prepare the rules and in-
structions for a committee to fol-
low in checking the petition and
requested that the copies be mail-
ed to Mr. Jones and Mr. Johnston
as soon as possible. The Board then
requested the petitioners and the
Little Taxpayers to recommend one
person each to serve on the com-
mittee that will be appointed at
the meeting of October 22. Com-
missioner McDaniel told the Board
that he did not want to see this
matter drawn out any longer.
The payrolls for September were
approved and ratified as paid.
The bills were presented, exam-
ined, approved and ordered paid.
There being no further business,
the meeting did then adjourn.
ATTEST:
George Y. Core A. J. Strickland
Clerk Chairman

STATEMENT REQUIRED BY THE
ACT OF AUGUST 24, 1912, AS
AMENDED BY THE ACTS OF
MARCH 3, 1933, JULY 2, 1946
AND JUNE 11, 1960 (74 STAT.
208) SHOWING THE OWNER-
SHIP AND CIRCULATION OF
The Star, published weekly at Port
St. Joe, Florida for October 1, 1963.
1. The names and addresses of
the publisher, editor, managing
editor and business manager are:
Wtsley R. Ramsey, Port St. Joe,
Florida.
2. The owner is: Wesley R. Ram-
sey, Port St. Joe, Florida.
3. The known bondholders, mort-
gagees, and other security holders
owning or holding 1 percent or
more of total amount of bonds,
mortgages, or other securities are:
none.
4. Paragraphs 2 and 3 include,
in cases where the stockholder or
security holder appears upon the
books of the company as trustee or
in any other fiduciary relation, the
name of the person or corporation
for whom such trustee is acting;
also the statements in the two para-
graphs show the affiant's full
knowledge and belief as to the cir-
cumstances and conditions under
which stockholders and security
holders who do not appear upon
the books of the company as trus-
tees, hold stock and securities in
a capacity other than that of a
bona fide owner.
5. The average number of copies
of each issue of this publication
sold or distributed, through the
mails or otherwise, to paid sub-
scribers during the 12 months pre-
ceding the date shown above was:,
1,785.

WESLEY R. RAMSEY
Publisher
Sworn to and subscribed before
me this 16 day of October, 1963.
NORMA HUMPHREY
Notary Public
My commission expires Decem-
ber 9, 1966. (SEAL)
NOTICE OF SALE
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
You are hereby notified that the
following motor behicle:
62 Ren 4 Dauphine 4D 6813085
will be sold at public sale at 10
o'clock on the 21st day of October,
1963, at Marshall Motor Company.
The proceeds of the sale will be
applied first to the payment of the
costs of retaking, storing and sale
of said motor vehicle and the cost
of publication of notice of sale and
then to the satisfaction of the bal-
ance due under the contract cov-
ering the financing of said motor
vehicle:
UNIVERSAL CIT CREDIT CORP.
626 Luverne Avenue
Panama City, Florida
UKE THE WANT AD









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